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Wellington Colliery Co. Coal 

mi Government St. Wi— H. 

VOL CIIL, NO. 203. 


i i ' i i n " i m ii !>|im.-. i J ! . » 



' With Pearl 

The popularity of Fish Set-. Dessert Sets and l'ruit 
ECmves, with pearl handles, is growing, arid we doubt if am - looks ^niurc .|.)cc"nnn,u t « .> <liiiiu.£ It 

gives •! finishing touch to the tabors oi 'tic hostess, and 

creates a mo I ph Feermg to the gu e sts . 

We are at presenl showing some verj beautiful sets^in 

dbien's and half do em m handsonie cases, which we would 
like \ ou i< ■ inspect. 

Challoner & Mitchell Co., Ltd 

1017 Government Street, Victoria, B. C. 




Perhaps because both have to contain pl< of butter to 
Ie effective. Ko < t- ot 1 >r this is why the Biscuits that excel all 
(triers in ni< i and va! le an — 

Jacob's Irish Biscuits 

.ander. per Ibi ... 
tcr Cream, per lb; 
Marie, pbr lb. ..'..... 
\ i I k < 

PolO, per lh. . . : 

Alpine Wafer.-., per 11). 

Rich Assorted, per lh. ..40c 

Selected, per lb ,, .'.35c 

1 c 
40c • 

Rich Dessert, per lh. ...50c' 
Puff Ci acJoacls, per lb, . 

n. Rusks, per lh. . .50c 
& ivereign, pack 
King's- l )wn, per tin ....<■> 
PhiiHpine, per lh. . ... ... .75c 

Rliflks, per lh. gOC 

Treasure, per packet . . . _»oc 
ncal. per packet . . . . 1 5 C 


Tels. 50, |», 5 

Independent Grocers, 1 317 Government Stn I 

'. iquor Dcpt. Tel. 1590 


Joseph Wendling, Alleged Mur- 
derer of Alma Kellnqr in 
Louisville, Captured- by De- 
tective in San Francisco, 


OVER 11,000 MILES 

fugitive Confesses to Identity 
But Denies All Connection 
With Murder of Little Louis- 
ville Girl. 


We Carry the Boots 
and Shoes that — 

Garry Style 

\\ ith e\ ei}'>tep, am 

piality obtainable only at-this store 

McCandless Bros. & Cathcart 

555 Johnson Street - Victoria, B. C 

Positively No Cr«dit 

BAM I RA NCISqO .1 il; W Di Lg 
sink in a Third 
l o dg ing house, where he had 
been hiding 1st twen l hours, 

Jos. A, Wendllng, aci used of the 
murder of little" Alma Kethaer in 
Louisville, K> ., w day by 

detecti /ee oi the' ocal polio d< 

Wendllng admitted his Ident- 
ity, luit protested 1 • 


a :■ ira after the arrest De- 

tective vlile, 

arriv4 that his 11,000-mile 

search for W-endlins had bean crown- 
ed wlttj success. It « 
tip from ■ ttucky d« which 

led to ; tie arrest, in hie pursuit of 
\\ endllng, ( ',ii : ■ in ,n tlmi s, lost the 

1 ; the s< 
abouts of his quarry always lay with 
Cora Muena, a milliner of Hume, Mo. 

1 1 va* front! [ 1 that 1 'army f] 1 

■ . in I thi 

Uuena me1 Wendllng at the 

home "i he* aunl In Houston, 1 

and before she returned to Hume she 

was engaged to the young: French^ 

. man, d tafcled the aunt v. 1th I 1 

o'f wealth in Pramce which would 

come to him u itii ' I h of his 

tthei ' : M •• 1U1 le ft 

1 1 ton she grew to fee* w en I 

and after her return to HUme she 

• ugagement When 1 'arney 

■, 1 : Weridtlng was 

Working (n 1 Louaton, 1 he <b >. 1 

gan ii' loni * a h which lad nlrja to 

■ m 


had obtained ••• - on a reach"" 

twentj from San Aim., in... 

a trip to the ranch n • I 
as the hunted man bad fled. Hen 
Carney losi the trail. Returning to 
Houston. irned that his 

In Los \ I "■ 1 d< ; ctl ve'a 

trip to Los Angeles pro) 1 id unavalt- 
ind he rel urned to San Antonio, 
. . ;.■! thai H-'em Plea 
friend pf . W< ndling had received a 
postal picture card from the ittKitive. 
... d Rio Vista 
1. 1 this city, where he procured 
assistance the local detective 

hureau. \ panied by petectlve 

Conlin, la ■ it to Rio -1 l*ta to find 
that the i»an ,l-util disappeared again. 
Traced to San Francisco 

The trail again became so cold that 
< 'arney ' to visit Mrs. 

Muena in Hume. II 
just in tin 
of a postal which nave the addn 

iling in Valli |d Gal, When the 

I • San Frahelsco, 

-tive Burke was seat to Vaiiejo. 

in the '.possession • Miller, with 

m hi'im Wendllng' had been living, he 

;'li and a 

The Kansas Way 


ranger vvgnj info a Kansas drugstore aricl 

om'c whisky, "I can'tTsell you, any 

— j ', ■- 

wbisky, aid the druggist. But I'm sick,' per- 

1 ranker. "That uon'i IkIji any." replied 
Iruggist , "It don'1 make any difference. I can't 
sell you any whisky for. hein^ s ick." "X 1 • 

1 sell it to n e f 01 . ked ihe sti "The 

vve can -el! whisky for : in this toy .. 

the druggist, "is snaJti I ■■ ■■•.'■ 

: . I . I ; i B ■ 

ill tOV B, and he : | brCC 

ETTi ad." . 

I [erg in 81C . • We 

plj as k foi >'■ : :c \\ aiker'a 

Kihnarn«'< ;. nj. 

plii . and 

[low whir-! Win [d 

!.. i . ; , Victorta, Vancouver, and n. 


kit of burglar's tools. A further search 
led to the discovery of many articles 
which had been taken from the resi- 
dence of Thomas Saunders, which had 
been robbed three -times, and It was 
thtt house formerly occupied by Chas. 
W. Hrdmann, for whom 'Wendllng 
worked as a gardener. ' 

Wendllng Was traced to this «city, 
but the detectives were thrown off the 
track by a strange double, who left a 
suit ease In «' deserted house. , The 
death at his own hands of this sus- 
pect two days ago again left the de- 
tectives without a scent, hut they 
caught It again when Captain of LV- 
tectlves Wail received a tip on 
Thursday night that the fugitive was 
in a Third street rooming house. The 
number given proved to be a vacant 
lot. Next door, however, was a lodg- 
ing bouse. The owner said that a -man 
answering Wendllng's description had 
Been there, "but had left a few days 
before. The detectives were sceptical, 
and after watching the house ,ior 24 
hours, this morning made a search. 
They found Wendllng beneath the 
ink of a washroom. 

i >n the ar ival 01 the detect Ivee 
with Wendllng at tn .it y prlBon, 
< 'in.-i of Police Martin ami District 

.mi i i-'ii k'-n were summoned. 

with the detectives these two officials 
rem i Ined cloeetad with I ic prisoner 
for one hour. lie protested his in 
n. • nee .if the Ke'iiirt iiiurder, de- 

tig that he knew nothing ol it un- 

[] i.. , , id ..i the finding uf the bodj . 

\\ endling Bald rie"_ ftaTO adopted the 

of his mother to avoid his 

her- in- la w. l,i>nis Arnnld. who 

iia.i pursued him from Francis to make 

him marrj Madelene Arnold. W'end- 

I iii i .. pi ain ' 'b rrtej i iia t he » ould 

not ■ re »1 if ■ \t radii loi h< ■ later 

■ (Continued | in Page Eighteen i 



Results of "Midsummer Exam- 
inations for Teachers'Xerti- 
ficates Throughout Province 
Made Known, 



List of Successful Applicants 
In, All Classes of Unusual 
Length— Personnel of Ex- 
amining Board, 

Eighteen Said to Have . Met 
Death in Remote Corner of 

. Texas — Other Reports Give 
Larger Number Dead, 


• lane Qualify 

born, ''aught 
2— Brilliant Plans 

as Teachers,, 
to be Btufc- 


tion, Twentj rears As i-lfe 
of i ■ i,i lonvehtloha 

in Const Cities. - Last t'h > 
for 'Hie '■■ 

nejved lntrreHt In t 

ty, Four Lota .Next 

siti aoid, 


PALESTINE, Texas, .Inl; 30.— At 

least elghteea negroes we're killed' in 

, - 1 |a -ii in tin- extreme etotei " 

ii iions of Apdei oh i 'int. l.i.-t night 

.uni tod lie i ulmlnution of an en - 

n tli ra " brewing for 

fflighte, n be i he' number 

■ ..I. act online l o I he neire con j 
Bervatrve repurti which ha^•e r fta/th e O 

from tiie isolated section where 

the; disorder occurred. Other reports 

■ the total fatalities at between 
and forty. I' was also rend t< i 

rai ■,■ h te men ■> i i e eitbet 

: pr wounded, .-... a riinmr B - 

■i;.. j amohg the whites bag 
tuthoritath e d< nial. 
Tonight troops reached Pal 

• ...i,. tt •■. beg n ■■ ■■•■ erland 

march ■ Kboul 25 miles to tire i i ne 

ting ' he ari h a] o1 the sol- 

a - b ■•iesome effect, and to- 

nlghi h belligerenl in • porti I to 

he di- ••■ i sihg i' :| c' ■" < I di bed will 

Htj ... .-. erted. 
Th. "i.i. aa' of the dlfltur' 

■■i Palestine this morning Offl- 
cers were seh< to the scene, local am- 
munition stores were ordered to 
pend sal'- '■' the saloons to close. 

. ii'. horn evei 
the m 1 the contl "l 

of (i.. ifflcera, and troops were 

f oi \ coropatly of mll-ltla under 
command 61 Captain Gtedirej Powler, 
a former United States armj otffn 

antlj • ngaged rti N 
agua, in the cause of the Insurgents 
was dispatched from M irahal, Texas, 
tonigrlit. . ■ 

The rioting beggi '■>'>■ ■ terdaj pear 

.-■ a Slocuro. Se\ eral rea >ona 

the racial 

i ii ..!. thi c tuaal of i aegna 

- , ( , . ... obligation tor « hich a white 

farmer- stood sponsor. This was some 

-eft%t&. agS-i. I. ii. i a white man received 

notice' tha t tia should perform cad 

work under th« awperviaion of a negro. 

itfhlte man n fused, latter came ri>- 
ports of i.< r-t meetings iiiiimix the 

.mi mi alleged tfonfeaaion "f 

.-,-.. that the lDiird'-i- -.f the man 

■ tinned | m Page Eighteen i 

The results ..f tin- midsummer ex- 
a niinat ions f^r ' teachers' cer! ifl' ati s 
throughoul British Columbia ari today 
made public, t i , . arduous and respon- 
slbls duties of the staff of examl 
having been brought toa close esl 
day evening. The examinations bt 
candidal.' im- certificates Of quel 
tion to teach In the public schools of 
the province besrnn on the Bth Lnstan.1 
and were held simultaneously in Arm-. 
strong, Chilliwack, Cranbrooft, Cum- 
berla nd, BJnde] by, Pemi< CJoldi 
Grand Forks. Kaslo, Salmon Arm, 
Kelowna, Ladysralth, Nanatmo,, rSTel- 
son, New Westminster, Peachland, 
; elstolte, Etossiand, Vancouver, Ver- 

DOn and \ eioria. Tlic c^aiiin,. i B ap« 
pointed to act with, the Sup. i intend, i.t 

"f BJducation \ era Uteaj rs, w P Ar- 
gue, B.A.. K 11. flussell. B.A., .1 S 

Gordon, M \ . -Me-- Jeanette Cann, B.L., 

Mr. J. K. Henry, B.A., Dr. E. B Paul, 

M t .Messr-. la'inu. I Knj)n'rtson, M , \ , 
George K. Robinson, It. A.. S. >\". Ma- 
tiers. .M.A.. S. J. Willis. H.A., and 
I ia- i.i WllSOTl, I'.. A. The list Hi 

cessful candidates la as follows: 

Academic Certificates 
Clin tdn W. Ab'-reronibi.'. HA, tii 

verlaty of Toronto; Norman Anning, 
it \. Queen's' l'ni\ 'i-rsiiy. Kingston; 
Roberl M. Archer, B.A., University of 
Dublin, Ireland; James A Armstrong, 
B.A., EJnlVersity of Acadia College, 
Nova seotia; Edna B. Bell, B.A., I Qi- 
versitj 1 of New Bruhswickl James G, 
Bennett, h.a. Qu e en' s University, 
Kingston; Sfora VicL. Bentley,. B \. 
i 'ni\ «-rf.ii\ of Acadia College, Noy'a 

a. • lHarles W Bolton, M \.. 

Queen's Uftiver,sity, Kingston; William 

s Brodie; Dalhousie LTntversity. Hali- 
fax; Charles W. Brown, B.A., l.'niver- 
sii\ of Queen's CTollege, Windsor; 
Charlotte a. Cameron, BJL, Queen's 

University, Kingston; Jessii K L'auip- 

bell, ha. Dalhousie university, Sail 
fax: .\ios.-\s .i. Coady, B A., St. PYancis 
Xavier I'n! Nova Scotia; 

I Laurence It. Colpltts ma, Mounl 
Allison University, New Brunswick; 
Amelia Creelman, h.a.. Dalhousie Uni- 
versity . I lalifa \ . M ie I ' "urrli . • ' '.. \ , 
Unii erslty of Acadia ' 'oilege, $^o^ s 

Seotia; U illiam E I I B I LL..D Ro i] 

University of treland;Emma v bat 

aid. h.a.,' i'i,i\ ari It Poronto; Mil- 

( i 'out 'nued on I 'age ; . ) ' 


Grand Trunk Engiiiears and Firemen 

Show Signs of Joining with 


DETROIT, Mich., July 30.— Twelve 
Grand Trunk freight cars were de- 
railed today as a freight train was 
pulljnK out of the yards here. A switch 
wits turned after part uf the train 
had passed. The railroad officials 
idanSc t lie strikers tor the accident. An 
Investigation is being madq : ,. . arrests 
may follow. The strikers denv that 
the\ bad anything to go with the in'. I- 
dent. They say the wreck may have 
been caused by st rlke-hreakers, whom 
Uiey claim arc i in ornpetert t. 

PfUAXIi. Mich. July 80.— One hun- 
dred ami twenty-five engineers on 'be 

Grand Trunk raiiiuad will strike Sun- 
day, according to statements issued by 
the strikinK trainmen and conductors to- 
day, f.f the non-union men are retained 
the engineers will ko out. - it Is objHeved 
iiv ihe strikers fchtrt M the engineers go 
mil the dispute win he settled in ui 

hours. , 

TORONTO, July 30, "We can'1 af- 
ford to i<-i the in. -n be beaten foi tha 
simple reason 'thai theii defaai would 
ba\ e a pi eju.iici,, i en. ci upon Bremen 
and engineer* whose agreement with 
i he eompi ■ i ■ soon, and If it 

should be found necessary you will find 

th engtneei and tin men out also 

i i..i a i. i. i ,,. tra iniiieii be beaten 

by tlie Cempai This suuKesttve 

Btatemenl was made lasl nighl by a lo- 

ea! iiieioiin who will f i on,- of a dep- 
utation !•• W S. Carter, ilnternationad 
niii of the Brotherhood of Loco- 
mdl Ive Plremen and Ki ho ar- 

ud in Toronto In response to a spe- 
cial request from Mi Garrettson. 


-Statement" Issued by Vatican 
Makes Severe Comments on 
Attitude Assumed by Gov- 
ernment of Spain, 

-Much. Talent 


Talk Irriga- 

4—^ Editorial. 

Social and personal. 
6— -News of the city. 
• thi ' I ty , 
— S — .1" imirpan's realm. 

9— -Sport. 
10t— Additional ap 

\dditlonal Sport. 
ich Services, 
13^- -i tate. 

14 — Marine. 

no in | Npws. 
Hraekrhan-Ker Mills 
it Amusements. 
IS— Many Qualify a I 
(font i 

19 <■ nil ! AdTi. 

no — Hap] in w . 

OO] . 

i i Mitdng i io;.;...: me h| 
I \ 

I 0.1 News. 

i David Si Ltd 




1— Ml ' ■ • ' I 


. Naval Snpi 

3 — Li tCWtVU e. ma so ' .u r 

t— -An liour \". Itii the Editor. 
':> — Rural and Suburban, 
fi— Ar. Marrit d People i i.e 

I ' e, . l-'i .■!,. i, i , the ' ■ ■■ : 

>.\ '.I '1 ie ■.'.,., | ( '!,,,, , .,, 

Ft< tnai kable Nlghl Might. 
'!),- Fiel d "sporl | 

■■ i ! 
io— a paga for the s onnj Coll 

ii i n ■ d h I ■ i 

1 I I hfi Sl"l | Of ,|-0- | ;,; 

I , !'.,. 

1 ♦- 

His Presence At His Brother's 
Residence There Indicated 
by Letter to Manager of 
Waldorf Astoria Hotel, 

i ,\\ fOKK, Julj L° Tfiends of- 

i n i | \ i imk, the vanished 

bclle\ ■ that bi is now in he- 

elusion at iio icon. o( his brother, w. 

L, ' took. In Brooklyn, and that he has 

I M oo I hero siuiv Juh 

The mii'iKiL'i'i' p!' the Waldorf- Astoria 

tel, -oi.'. i if i ..oi, stayed foi ain 
weeks v. h'ii .he first returned to this 
. ounti v from I tenmark, showed to 
i a letter la Dr. < look'a handwril - 

ill« v. bull h&d been | n ■ o, c.| ,,u the 

iiik: Of the second, and which was 
postmarked "Hrooklvp." rmdy In th* 

afternoon of the same flay. The lettei 
read ' Kindly send the receipt for the 
packages of furs which you have pia. 
ci" hi storage for me to \\ i.. < look, 
ci Bedford avenue, Brooklyn, and 

Oblige, VuUl'V UUXy. (.sillied, I'. A. 

I '..,,,. 

Tin ink ..ii the letter was still fresh. 

i i i. w. mi ui s< .'in to remove a ny pos* 
sibll it j that it bad been written ear- 
lier a I a 'list a pec and mailed to Itrnnk 
I >n under separate coyer. 1here to be 

'"''.-led agt 


Further Statements in Reg 
to Supposed Dr. Cr.ippen-and 

His Companion — Montrose 
Captain's Suspicions, 


Mr, Mann's Estimate As Result 
of Observations on Recent 
Visit — Railway Extension 
Rumor Denied, 



Suspect Movement to Unite 
Whole Iberian' Peninsula 
Under One Republican Re- 
gime— Review-of-fverrts, 3 

X'AM'i lUVER, Jhlj 30 i:>. D. Mann. 
who lias been Inspecting his mining 
.• i other investments on Portland 
Canal, arrived bare on the Prince 
Rupert today. En an interview he ex- 
presaed himself as Peine; satisfied that 
S tewart possesses an the eartearfea el 
a permanent moderately low srade 

camp, b ut time slid m ohe; will be re- 
quire, I < Bei elop the properties. 

Mr Mann .■ I uestidned regarding 

hia newlj acquired property, auggesf- 
'ui thai his observations on the ground 
would nsult in the settlement of 
matters of detail, looking to the de- 
velopm* ■ 1 mines 11..1 - instruction 

■ te short. Line q't ra i i i om them 
to tid. • '• .oi this he was not def- 

\\v. Mann intimated thai the report 
Of a ' plated extension of the 

■ D through tlie moun- 
tains to Portland C an Idle 
pointing out that It would be 
astion tot some considerable l Ime 
ci Leas! ■■' Shdina business for the 
proj' "rt line to do. 

II. v HI .: ., to'- Victoria in. a day or 

LQNDON, July 30.— A i'nridny pspej 
publishes a! Ions >wirdlesa d< (pat, h from 

CaPt, Kendall ol tie ^.■.inin MoutrOSG. 

amplifying previooa deapatcbsi regard- 
ing the way the supposed Dr. Crippcn is 

putting in hia time on board the «<te.un- 

bi Among tiie nooks ... w hit f ,h ' 
pected passenger bus bi en t»oi I 
asted i" i'""i Juf'i M' ■■n." the story of 
B mui'l.'i i" London. 

i laptatii Ken. t. .ii aaya thai he ... 
pa* aii the ESngiish papers on tl 
it io |iif\ent the alleged Crippen from 
seeing tiiem. Ones ha told th* man a 
story to make him laugh hsartll; 

nfrlT tO ?ee if he bfnl falSB l"eih. "fha 
ruse iyas BUCCBSSful. Sifting mi lie- 

deck lookuiK at the wireless apparatus, 
tha man remarked upon the wonderful 
Invention. Captain Kendall's despatch 
aaya the alleged Cflppen'e companion 
appears a* If ' hypnotized by him 

The mini was restless on'the sighting 
of Isle and asked where the 
steamer stopped for a pilo! and bow t:u 

h was to Quebes, adding thai ba 

be glad to arrive, as he waa anxious | i 

gel to i »' trolt, 

I'AMi: POINT, July : '" Some -nidi 
tional .ba. Mis regardin'g Or Crippen and 

M lie lamcve on Lien d the so 

Qse ba va been l eoel i ed hei • bj 
n IrelesS. 

Captain Kendall firai became • ■-,•■- 
piotous of the Robinson pair while 
g are ai [unch the fifBi day btrj They 
hats were hanging ovttside no, dining 

saloon and the cii|italn exaoino-.l I 

He fOtm d- ' thai tha boy's ice H">. . cii 

si>.es iia. targe .and i be band staffed 
with paper to man,, |r fl| propel I bit.' 
on In | he day hjj 1 a \< yOUnS FlOblfl 

ills shin Sleeves, bis coal and watstcoal 
oif He eoiice.i Immediately thoL hia 
trousers hung In n peciiliar manner and 
that they were held up at the waisi with 

iiafety pins. 

Captain Kendall seni tlie" rdi lowing 

age this morning: Buspeol did not 

Bleep laat uieht. Haggard this morning 

and appears terror-stricken 8IUe Len- 

(>v«. does not nppcnr td be Worrying", and 

spent al] yesterday reading on deck. 

Examination of Chauffeurs. • 

ALBANY. X. Y.. Jul BO When the 

lOblle bill, q hjcb goes into 

■ at mtdnlghl toniorrou . is finally 

i > : 1 1 on a woj i lis,, there will be 

one -third fewer chi I i than 
a ; pi rating a utomobiles In 

\. w ybrk, according to Si retai 
State .Koenlg Th< process 01 elimina- 
tion is h '■ applied. Examl- 

- ill be held in New York B ml 

until all ai vpiLationa I i 

ted Thet'e are thousands of 
Icatlons for chauffeurs' licenses 

ii; |n the State dep.i I I no i;t. As 

all the ■ '.in Hi'tinii pa]. ers cannot he 
disposed ol heft u e I he law goes into 
effect all cha ^viii be permitted 

i .. run theii cara undei tin Ii present 
numbers for ai least i i days, when the 
department expects to be ready to an 

pounce those who iiave passed the re- 

iiuired tests and those who have failed. 



v, ho 




Two' More Regiments dffd a 
1 roop of Cavalry Ordered Io 
Columbus— Streets to Be 

*- Patrolled, 

,. K " | MI " ] Jul? .•"■-Xotwlth.standiugi 

1,1 ''" '-"I. ' xti ly strained rela- . 

L"" IS '" '"-en the Vatican and thai 
Spanish government, the recall „r' 

Manims de Ojeda. the Spanish ambas- 
sador to the Vatican, has produced a, 
great .sensation. The Vatican, in a 
seini-ofrlcial communication, says t ha 1 1 

"' ''.'•''" 6i the ambassador 'proves' 

that the programme of Premier t'ana- 

■ was not arranged with the hope 

of accord, but with a desire for a tight 

and. the communication adds, he will 

";''••■, it The Vatican officiate t«k«- 
' : darkesl view of the aituationj not 

only In Spain but in Portugal as well. 
1 hey think that the extreme parties 
in both countries, aided by foreign ele- 
'"■■ "'■ • are trying to overthrow the 
pectn,. monarchies with the object 
ot uniting the rijerian peninsula udder 
" publican rule, in Spain. It is pointed 
0Ut, there is. In addition tn the French 

FreemaSon Influence, the English Pro- 
testant Influence exercise,) oyer 

king through the Battenhergs. 
have established themselves at 

Spanish court, consequent upon 

king's marriage. 

The hope of the Vatican is that .... , 
■Jamie, the farlisi pretender, who ha I 
threatened ,, r. votuUoni will raise the 
i artist Mag and vindicate Catholicism 

Ihe Vatican attacks Premier Canale-' 
jas, claimed that he premeditated a 
rupture. si nce ,),,. negotiations with 
the iioiy gee with reference to th • 
religious congregations began, the Pre- 
mier has taken the following steps an- 
tagonistic to the Vatican: 

.First— The issuance of an uncon- 
stitutional decree, favoring nou- 
Catholic creeds, thus violating the enn- 
• ordal with the Holy See. 

Second— -Tlie reproduction .if the de- 
cree of 1902 against the congregations 
u bi.'h was never in force. 

Third — The preparation of the 
speech from the throne, which con- 
tained hostile ami threatening expres- 
sions against ihe church. 

i "Hi th Tim projected bin prohibit^ 
fig the Institution of religious houses 
rins attitude ,,f the premier, the Vati- 

says, shows that the Spanish go. 
eminent had always aimed contrary 
to that i d w hich it pretended to 

desire Hie Holy See repeatedlj asked 

thai the governmenl assume a differ- 
ent attitude, pointing out that it was 
^possible to carry on negotiations e i 

Ii' -e : "i '■ hen the second party 

showed such hostility. Premier Cana- 

i'jah answered bj re. -ailing the Span- 
Ish, .miMMiiiir, and ibis. says the 

Vatican, Is b cltdtr confession of his) 
true programme 

1 irdinal Merry Del Vai. tlie papal 
secretary .-if state, has been especially 
affected by tha rupture with Spain, i 
' epoi ted thai be went to see the 
pope and offered hia resignation, which 
the Pontiff refused 

Demonstration! in Spain 
MAHUH'. July 30.— Demonstrations . 

In .Madr.d commenced toda) with one I 

.... ,.i the government, when chil- 
drt n from the public schools marched 
In procession before the statue " r Men- 

nl/.abel, ., Spanish leader of the fifBt 
ball ol the past century, and author of 
'•o ann eli rlcal laws of i >,:»;.. , »., 1 1... 
other band a committee of Roman 
Catholics from tha l;isca/an provlncps 
ti legraphed todii i i i I 'iin'.i.ui Merry ■ 
Hei vaj, papal eeicretary of ntnte, that 

they are |ir oarel t, sacrl'ico their J 

property and their lives ror thatr roll- 
glcin. Premier Cartalejas In a state 
merit todaj said I iat diplomatic rela- 
tions had not ,el ! n severed, though' 

Marquis de < >jeda bad been re- 
called simpl] because the government 
could no. accept dictation from the 
Vatican, The organ of the govern 

mem, the -Maiiana. declines today thai 
i he \'a i Ii an will be deceived "if It 
.•Minis upon a Catholic uprising tn the 

Liberal party in fa\or of the Vatican. 

it believes, on the contrary, that the 

hostilities .Mil rally public opinion 

on te. mb of the government 

.,/ '■ "•-— •—> 

AiBSBsination Plot 
.N'APFFS. .Inly HO, -A plpt to asaass- 

Inate i)owage r Cjuean Margherlta lias 

been unearthed The man selected to 
kill her committed Miiririe nfter ar- 
rest, but the police b&VQ clues which 
msj I'-ad to the capture of many 
prominent anarchists. 

' i d,r Mill's. Ohio, July no.— The 

fourth rej j Ql o. . DlumbUS, the 

• lgh1 :.. of Ucron a, | troop B "t Co* 

i i ... im ■. .■ iday on atrlki 

duty to CblumbUS. The./ are ;, t the 

imp I' Marietta, and are 

ulod t" arriw on special trains 

befort Ighl Othei troops mtfy be 

"I'll' I"' .1 '"it 1. ■ ■' 

The al • ... i r ■ ;■■ ■ board Ifl In ses- 

sion with Ihe governor and will ap- 

pj opi late |ff0,'p00 to paj the soldiers 
afi.i cover other expenses incident to- 
the strHce ol Street ear men here. 

lb. gtrvernor haa consented <to the 
patrolling tii the streets by the tpoops, 

— ♦ 

Delay in Calhoun Trial 
• l''KA.\i'IS<'(', Cal„ July 30.— 
.Ifnige hauler, angry at delays in the 
i'aili..iin trial, de.-iares he will say 
Wha1 be thinks when the case crones" 
up on Moinla\' about the absence Of 
James <;allaghcr who is badly needed 
as a witness, Gallagher is living 
quietly at North Vancouver, 

Killed By Widow of Partner. 
STURQESS, X. D., July 30.— Attor- 
ney ie p. Thomas was shot and kill- 
ed by Mrs. .M< Mulion. widow of his 
late partner, in the Mi'Mahon and 
Thomas law office. Mr. MeMahon 
died a few months ago, +t-nd it l» Bald 
Mrs. MeMahon wanted Thomas to va- 
cate the RtW rtTTlce. Thomas refused 
and this led to « wrangle. 


Body of Child Found. 

GLENS PALLS, N. Y., July 80.— , ' 
A\ f itlv tli^ head- an* fe«^...aa4--haate4'^- ^ 
inl'Bsliig, the body of HentrJec Reneaud, ■- 
tfie seven -ye ar- ftl d child or Mrt^Wn^ff'^: 
He.neaud, of White Hall, who disap- '"t" 
peared about seven weeks agp, was J 
found today floating In the LakAi 
Fhamplaln harbor, about two hundred! 
feet above the place where the hoOse* ..^, ■ 
.boat, jri<m..Khjcjt:ete..^^ I 

moored. Th«jpummmmikwm89& r^^ 

made by a oiherman. wha ,.s«w'% tft*'|, 

body Hoatlng In' the water. Hb--imimfcl/ . 

garde, ''^O^^Jr1|J£j0ten|kM.J 


*„at\a»Wmw<m ■■ 

■ ,^ jx ,. w , ^ *,m m* r i t^ **mummmmmq 

ffiw<y ! w> l "ft rrn | g 

— i- 



No Fife To Keep Up 

No overheated kitchen: no 
running back and forth to 
change irons; no' Inconveni- 
ence or discomfort If you 

U M H 

Hot Point 
Electric Iron 

Only tli« Iron gets hot: 

both Its toe and heal K'" 1 

dually 1 1 ■) t - Call hare and 

„ri,l so. it in op. -rut Ion. 
Price BSCO. We "ill loan 

v,.u one free for ten dayu" 
(rial it jrOU v\ Isiv 


fjfrj&ftJA $AlfcV COIX>N 

Sir-Wilfrid's Visit to B.C./Capi- 
tai to be Marked by Events 
Which Will Become' His- 

B.C. Electric Railway Co., Ltd. 

Fori and" Langley si roi I - 


PEARS, Biiri'h'lt. per lb •- 

BLACKBERRIES, . p. i box 

PEACHES, per bHHlrel 

GRAPES, per basket • ■ 

APPLES* tiravciistoiii. :! lbs; ■- 

APRICOTS, per baskel 

WATERMELONS, each from ,,,_. • 

PLUMS, ].h- iKi.'kM * 


■ V 







. ,25c 


. .35c 

. 35c 

. ,40c 

The Family Casli Grocery 

Cor. Ystes and Douglas Streets 

Phone 312 



I 'ik'\. -riled for its Aroma anrJ Taste 



• Arraiujemcnls for ihf. brllltunt recep- 
tion i.. be tendered i-v. the Premier ana 
government of British Columbia to Sir 
Wlirri.i Laurier, Prime Minister of Can- 
ada, on t ho evening of the H-th of Aju- 
khm are now taking taag-tnle fdrro, aftd 
win be l" the nmkinit under forced pres- 
sure front now mull 'the time of the ar- 
rival of this distinguished son of Canada 
The tlaasiOrL Pavement Cthrrpany nan 
given assurance that the carriage drives 
,,n ii,e Balle vtUe fct.rjeet , front: of Parlia- 
ment square «in I Kplete In time Cor 

the oooasibn, and B targe force of ■ elec- 
trical Workers h"gft-n y-este rdaj pcellm- 
I in:. i \ u irlng i'"i. wiiiu is promised to be 
the most elaborate and beautiful accoro- 
pttshmem in fll un ii n Atl ort ever acttfe-ved 
in the I tornlnloh. 

Tha roughly outlined programme cm 
the reception Includes an Official dinner 
,,, , ;,,,.■, nm- ii i HoOse upon the ai clyjaj c-.l 
Bii Wilfrid :in.i hi" party, the reception 
following this function. For the latter 
the premlei anfl his minister- will be as- 
sisted; u is expectSoT" by a committee 
composed ..r prominent and repreaenta- 
Bve Liberals of the country, and a gen- 
eral inviiati..ii win be extended to all 
good .iiiztns to attend and enjej the. cat 
port unit) ..i meeting h Kenileman and « 
statesman of whom the Dominion nas 
reasons to fee! proud. The bril- 
liantly Illuminated grounds will he a\ml 
.,. for promenade concerts try '' e '" ii 
available. « ; lie a refreshment 
e u ill he pitched on • he la-a n 4* 
Lreai pi the lasambly buildings! The in- 
'!•■■!' ier-of-fch* buildings will ' >p s ma« 
floral beam and a carefully selected 
and augmented orchestra WTfl ■ iunse 
Ihin doors througl ■■ ij i • even- 

i eptlon, It is expected, will he- 

come hist. on- as the most complete apd 
ifi [ue fiiiiot i-.i of 'lie kind ever 
arrtod out in w . - ■ • ' I inada. 

-Nate****- CossieMh 
An informal dance— probably the 
first held In the CowUhan lake distrtc t 
—was held last Thursday •venlng in 
honor of the -guests at the l Iote l 
Riverside. The dance roorn was beau- 
tifully decorated with wild ferns, and 
evergreen, while the whole arraii 
proved a grand success. Refreshments 
were served at midnight to the large 
number. of dancers and spectator*. J ue 
grand march was led off at 9 P. in. 
by Mr. and Mrs. Gelger.'Sr. Speeches 
and toasts were given during the even- 
ing, Mr. W. G. Cameron presiding as 
jtoastmaster. The following were 

among those present: Mr. and .Mrs. W. 
<S. fameron; Kx.-Ald. Stowart and 
wife (Victoria); Mr. an.l Mrs. John 
Haggerty, Mr. and. Mrs. A. II. Harder 
LTacoma). . ^Ud. Cftmnbejl . n vI?R n i^ n J ■ 
and ts/o daughters: Miss Lillian liag- 
Kertv/Mlss Laura Morrisosi, Mrs. < Die 
and iMias fflva Cole (Juneau, Alaska); 
Mrs. (CapL) CiitTer, Mifs M. WTiie., 
Mtss M. Wagg, Miss l.uia Cutler, Miss^ 
Ldrna cutter. Mr. and Mrs. Keast, ■ Mr.- 
and Mrs. Veneer, Mr. and Mrs, .1. Ta\- 
lor. Mr. and Mrs. K. I.omas, Miss \\ . 
tlilllgan, Mr. C. Stolh. Sr , Messrs. G, 
A. Harris, sr. Trueadale, A. 3tewart, 
A. Marsh, William Swlpe/t on, Kenne tii 
ciil.'si.le, George Bo'waen, Hermati 
8e.hU R. Jafft-y, A gltzpatrlck and T, 


New" Liquor, law of- Province 
Becomes Effective Tomor- 
row and Road Houses May 
Not Legally Dispense. 



•, C, C, Chapman Tells- of 
Portland's Campaign to 
Attract Visitors to This Por- 
tion of Continent. 



Choir Picnic Tomorrow 

The choir of the Metropolitan Meth- 

odtel church are holding their annual 

plcnii "ii Monday ai w hit Lad VU 

.-rsare cordially Invited, Lauri- 

ch. s will leave the i !au* tl Qi 

l< in tin- morning and In th 

EsQulmalt at 3:J0 and 
■■ k, . -■ 

Mr c. C Chapman Portland a « ell 
. gill expert; ' ener- 

g ue largely due the rorn ■•( the 

\ ancou ei I ran I Dew iopmenl Lei 

., , h»lt01 in the fit; . th'- Kinst ot Mr. 
Erneiil McGaCfey. He is at preeenl con- 

Hlderably enthused .>>< ' ' '■ ' '' ly " f 

, oasl cltlei org tnising with a vi* 
i!o;ic e f t i .t action i th« itteroj i.rlng- 
Inj national and international conven- 
i ions <<> this pi '' the n I 

T..dav for tl* UsU, time the various 
.ruaaiiouses aaj.1 UolWa throughout the 
rural diatricts n/ay legally dispense 
Stinflay liduid refreshmenta of an intox- 
icating nature to Hnlr passing guests, 
the new iiqu<.r law of the com- 
ing into force tomorrow, and the Inten- 
tion of the Koverm-neht being to enforce 
it determinedly and noirestiy to the •■ "' 
letter. ; " 

T!...'one paiill.' leaune .,f H.e in IW 

las which stands out with especial 

prominence is that Willi n gard fa Mm- 

,ia, closing the act la gfineraj, and no 

: of ii.iuor may honoofort i, be matte 

, .,,!,, , ,n i [ties,, tnunloipalitii s or-unor- 
ganiaed disTricf*-M'i-'>m n '■'fly^ S:1 '- 
arday nighi antll B o'cloek Mondas 
morning. ,'•.'. 

II is also hereafter -illegal toi fttij 
licensee to sell ■ drink at any lime i.. 

» chauffeur In cha'r:,-e of an am bile 

plj |ng for publle hire, bi to stiu B parties 
of pleasure-pursuers as have obtained 

bj general iwJdptiOn Of the uord. the 

.i.^ignation "Joy rlaers." 
•■The intention of the govt i tyni n.t 

said I'renrier Mcliride. lasi evening, "fa 
to enforce the new act thorough'.- >" 
partiafly and honastly throughoul the 
,...., moe. Lioanaees Who live up to Its 

.!,.rn.'inftP"tCtn-"-hr protecte.| in the legitl 

mat.- condiici oi their buaineea. and the 

Fesiili will he a generally Imp 
Standard of hotel M c-r,,mn,,„iatlon 

throughout British Columbia, In the 
event of Infractions of the actTl 
penaJties will he. visiled upot^ the 
fenders. It is not improbabl 
may be. necessary for us to el" 
quite a number of the inferior and dis- 
TrTdltable drinking places throughout 

Shirts That Will Do 
Any Man Proud 

Cut ami lit arc important essentials in a Shirf. 1 hey arc 
uel! illustrated in our line, new consignment just lu lian.l. 
..Nut only all; the very newest shades and styles, bill every 
Shirt is tlic>>sence of perleet lit. 

ili i he newest fancy stripes, tan, green, blue. 

..; .$1.25 

fancy stripe-, very natty 

Negligee Shirts, al 

• 'rev. etc.; from 

Negligee Shirts, white .with, 

Si ,50 and 

Oxford Shirts, latest ianc\ gripes. Sj..x>. Si. 75 and ... 
Plain Shirts, in hluc and grey, ultra-siuan, a; |2.00 and 
Pleated Shirts, ncLivSsl models in plain white, exceedingiy 

styUsh ;,-. ••' * 75 

Colored Shirts* very -man §iriped effects, at si.,5 ^nd ...$1.50 

Si. 75. 





Dent's Gloves, per pair. Si. 75, Si. 50. and 

Dent's Grey Mocha Gloves, per pair. Si 75 and . .. 


City Engineer Submits Report 
on Possible Life Time . of 
Fort Street ■ Impiovei- 





BASS ! whose tame is baeod on beer 
SASS I whose name l» known where'er 
Britons hold th«ir nectar dear— 
Thlr»t asauagino. piaaaanliy. 

Rc)ntl\e to the city engineer's deci- 
sion that the life of the pavement to 
be laid on Fort str.-.t between Doug- 

loolf- straata—can. be fla.. 

t«-ehty years which term has been 

j adopted by the council.' thus permit-" 

i 'ting- of the extension of the paytneiits 

oris over a terrii .of twenty 

ms. the following report was «nb- 

mitnd li\ the engineer to the' streets 

. . i - I ■• . i , night : 

in the paat. my practice baa 

t.. |.lacc the lite .»r h standard lirst- 
clafs pavi menl su phalt brick 

asphalt block, creosote W...1 block, or 
bittilithi'r ;.t fifteen years, while I 

-tics .which show that the 

..ave men ts has- been long- 

, e statistics si 

ing that the life-has been, shorter 

•The Initial a< tion on the com-' I 
matter." he »ays, "whs taken by the 
Portland i lommerciei club In the org-an- 
i;..,, [on ot i on en( Poti mi i a.u club. A 
anm ,,f % -■> i ..,- l,eeri votc-.l towards 
ixpert&fB of the new organization. 
t s province will, be to gret In touch 

,t,, \arhnis convc 

and Influence Uvera. to vot« for 

., ..,,-, EffOl Is v,ii' be also ns.-d to 
Influence hotelB. reatann therj 

nts which would benefit by 
, ■• hotfllng of u convention In a certain! 
, ,- v .,i themselves in the matter. 

\- i, . rgrani atlon mo\. 

delegate' ■■■ ons will be bu] 

vlth ' ' '-'■■ ' t. rature, booster songs, 
.•.rid college 

I Ulatlng on the ( ■' ■• w hlcl i '.nven- 
leani d. the clttes in which they are 
i Mi c :,i.ii ...i pointed out that 11 
,, ,...i .... • .- rthriners' convention 
■ held in' Chicago In Septembe 
• r between i ' 

i $6, O0t i; thai city during the 

week the delegate »4n I hei e;" E i »ibn 
trains will !,■ run from all p.trtH. and the 

. t ; eopla •■• • 
during the ptfctfslon^ "ill spend largl 
sinns of money. _^C-X'aul— when agitat- 
ing r,, : tiding oi the SUriners' eon- 
..ii in thai ■ ■ "" " r 

|::uu.()'J.J tO-heip the propaganda wh|ch 
led to the convention being held tl 
M >vaa - ta'ted aftei it ard« thai St. 
h tt< j hehei such a. degree' that the 

,c mighl well have raised a million 

the country.'' 

Special warning has been given to an 
rural hotel proprietors that there is to 
or the" new h.u 
..,. | n this direction will hrins 
fl punishment. 
As a result lOOtfty may he looked upon 
as the last "wet Sunda I oi thi road- 
housea of British Columbia, a 
many of the proprietors of which there 
IS both general and genuine lamenta- 
1 tlori. 



Government St., and Traunoe Av. 


rtislhg is to husiness 

■team la t f J machinery." 

G. W. Newton 

Advertisement Writer and Contractor 
Sale Advertising Profitably Written 

Office wiitt Angus Campbell 

l,i , 1010 Government street., 
1S1 Residence 162? 

Winnipegaei- Buys Dean Farm 
for $116:000-~Same In- 
vestor- Purchases Pantases 
"Theatre S>*o. 


Phone 77 P ' °- Box ^ 

-rr .„..i,. i u <,t what you want in lumber. 
flush doors they are. beautiful. 

aasn and doora, 
doors. Howard's 

dollai i to it -the convention. 
Booatad Bualnaaa 
Another Instance at the amount of 
money abent in a city during a convi-u- 
t | f ,,, week Is illustrated by Mr 

Portland I: »( 
ear. -The hotels, he stated, had to 

emplo; • -i ial service to handle th'e 

• v:e^ bought by Kuests at th* vftrl- 
ous Btores In the city. It was estimated 
that the. retail business of Portland dur- 
ing that week increas.-.i by fifty to a 
hundred per cent, above the normal. 
ant's In that city realized the 

.• which rued to them through 

aiding' of similar shows and con- 

. ere - ver y ' W i'imm 



the r.< -t 


the Market at Reasonable Trices 
i cr ioo lbs. - - ?l-25 



Wholesale Agents for B.C. , 


Esguimalt &^ Nana imo Railwa^Co. 


The Cleared Lots at Qualicum Beach, 
Newcastle District, are now on the mar- 
ket in tracts of from thirty to forty acres. 

For plans and prices apply to L. K. 
Solly, Land Agent, Victoria, or L. E. Allin, 
Local Asent, Park^ville. 


Stand Corrrer Gdurtenay and Government 

v ■ ■ ■ 

Cars Day and Night-'Phonc 121 

Chambers, Detrcits, Oldsmobiles and Franklins 

t], aM • pe r tod The lif e time 

will vary with the original quality 
or the pavem e nt an d nmouni 
ture of ;ii" traffic, thi i or ati- 

car tracks, th' 
i m. pa ■ .in. -in is ' ■ ■ d tnd 
sprinkl'-.i. the climate, tho prompt- 
ness in making necessary repairs,; 
■•Ti ■ i ed la p 

..proved vastly in 
the last t"u i also in th< 

five years so tlfstl the lintinc 

nstructed years ago Is nol 

;, Very detin.- tp thi 

r,r a pa eta : ■ | i"i) hi tec 
• ,.• ■ ngineering pi •■ "• n I 
that thet-.- will 
decade Improvements on 1 1 ■ 
presi i net : . ..I il pavement 
•in New '>'•" k • n y the avei ige dif- 
nce m ''" contrai I i*~ ■ ■■ for a , 
and ■■ n- ■ eai malntei ■ 
tot the thref ; <• " " v- • '!'"« ' v:it 
( . . ni . pei squat ■ ird per a n- 
mi,,, fdi the ten i U pi ( od '■■■■ '• 

i nd firtee intei 

;,,,,i ... , ,,. H;.. e s ears folloi '"■•' 
I .-. i ; ... ;,• [i, . n as fix e and roui • fifthi 
, ...... . i i per annum 

^sTregarda wood blocH 11 i- s ; ' • 
. . ,\ thai the aj erage ■ i I 
of | , pairs i" « ood pax emenfs In I ng 
lan-i and othei • ••i.n-i' nt;.i cities 

n .nui one-half to three i ents 

I u ai,i per annum. sm iv 

dats la not very Inatructrve n c - noth- 

Ing Is know ii as to il" 1 nature and 

amount of trafno, the details of the 

constructitm of the pavement, the wl 

matlc conditions, the > a.use i"" 1 "■<- 

ture or th.- repairs, etc. Wood block 

p j . mem j« i ompai ;iti\ ely hew In 

America Minneapolis has miles of 

creosote, wood dI.ocb paveraeht from 

,,,. ;.. bighl i ears old which is prai 

ttcallj in as Ko.,.1 condition aa when 

I ao* „ Wood bloch pa ve m e n i 

[laid In Reiflha tour years ago bj my- 

ge lf ..: .... ■ ,,,, aigna ot weal and the 

Mr,, I.- appears to be 10 n* f-'" 1 " 1 :l stale 

,,r preset vatlon aa » hen laid 

\.;phiiit has i n extenslvelj used 

I,, T"ionto and Buffalo wpleh « H lea 
have pavemeni In fairly good iondi 
tjon which was hud nearly twentj 
year 8 ago, 

■!.The [petition for paving rorl atrej \ 
asRa r.u eltlwr uveoilate w»»<i M'-K • 
,,. aspbialt i believo thai wlUi the 
i„ al of mai'-i-lat. with the latesl up- ! 
proved treatment, and with proper j 
, cmstrui ' Ion and careful atleni Ion to | 
repairs ih.ti either of these two 
, tassea of pavements would Inst twr.entj 
s e ara,'.'., 

Advertise in THE COLONISi 

asiir in theli ft of the new. move 

,. . i; . , . ie new con- 

on bureau would. Mi "^fjneprhan 

i agitate for the holding of the 

*• .convention at l^os An- 

..eles. As /far is Pacific Coast -cities 

. should, he - -no 

rivalry between them in this m 
Every convention that, came to the 
meant that every coast city got husine'ss. 
irla would especially benefit- in this 
i as i' *a a one of the greatest 
tourists resorts on the coast.. 

v | ipmai stated e thought 

there whs little prospect 

. Ing 01 K.-Hiize.l jus) ai 
u1 hut thai fart need not prevent 
the different interests from w.irkin.' 

. i for the good of ih- whole Pacific 

Bhridence* ot renewed activity m the 
markel have. been apparent during 
the last few days. A portion i 
prow known as the Dean Farm, com-, 

prising 72.82 acres, has just been soli 

a Winnipeg Investor for _JJJ_ 

Name tnv.-stor has just purchased Pant- 
ages Theatre <.n Johnson si id the 

site upon Which it stand-, from Kir. T. S. 

m , p -on for a consideration of *M.- 

<H)0. The Pantages Site has a frontage 
of :::: feel on Johnson street. 

The different real estate- agents report 
brisk infinity and a number of deals 
pending. Messrs. Currle and Power 
ust put thrnuah a tra.t ..c acreage 
i aquiraalt. The sales of this firm 
during the past few days .total over 1*0.- 

The aettlement of the difficulties re- 
Tpr r cTrTfg=rr'' T.-irt'-'rvtVs-of- I se( will 

ii rirexpected lead fos considerable .le- 
rnand for realty In that neiRhborhood 

The BEEHIVE, Douglas St. 

.. . ., ..-,. -.iii t e |[ von. It comes direct from 
^SSKSS muhlleni-uv US straight ,n o,,r store; 

LSt^a'Sthi v ndcsaicr-s profits: we buy for cash and sell for 
SdcanTive you rlgW pries, Ever: pair gO-rfanteed, 

Already a number of important deals; are 
gotlated in that neighBorhood. 

Of which it is anticipated vv ill be 
ed during the current week. 

Coast.. Klabbratihg on tins Idea, he 
H l lf>w , the history of development 

leagues' proved thai it was their unself- 
ish policy which had i- thi UCCI 

Community advertising on the 

i ... ..i guage scale, had never oi • n 
known t'. 

i.n>gnf'» "Work Ooofl 
visitor stated that II * ery 

. to •■• i ipld - ! ' lea 

made b the Vance : ' '••■■ lo P 

i . ., ■ , Judging ; i the 
,. . i In the press', which he folic 

interest, tl HO of i imilar pub- 

..!■:.■ ' . : .■ 1 .-- 

in_ • -l here. 

m | . 'haprnan, who fi 11 1 omnanh > by 
hlH wife, will remain, here until thla 

, tng. in the near future h. Intends 

returning and taking a mi H auto- 

j lOblTa ttip round the islnnd. with h h< 

regard! as the beauty spot of the eon- 
tinent, The acoi r his work can be 

Kalheicd troin IliS POftLtlPni «! !i " !? ;in ' 

Becretai | Ol thi ' »regbn Oevi lopmenl 
i , ;, K ,i.' Manager 6i the Fdi tlafid Corn 

r |a1 fUuh and ' " "' lv "- 

i . , , , ,.., ,i \,j artli trig aasoi latlon. 



i rv [ng to the jtbove, we arc preparing for a 


I rate "i which will be actv eitisett i 


904 Government St. 

f» r>. 1 



A, Von Alvensleben, Ltd,, 
Vancouver, Purchase Valu- 
able Property Adjoining G. 
T. P, Lots, . , 

"NAC - 


Vaint manufacturers 

-..■■•"" s WM 

Agr. fOOT Or iOMNMH W, 

orricc jbccootwdgoc 1326 Wharf St 

%4*m &if. 

On the 
Installment Plan 



oo»rT-_eoTom aarx* 

PkOB* 1M« 
Cor F»rt _nd »ta<laeon» 


_!xi epttena! activity in realty 

.ni-resid. nitai portion 

of the city broadly- referred to as the 

1 . 1 it'rtot, is by many regarded 

as -trongl: rtlve of certain moving 

Impulses Of B pedal elvio development 

id to the Keiieral pub- 

■ grai i'd in their possibility 

Additional ijlustrat I " ' aetl 

11 y whs afforded yesterday, when the 
announcement was made ll,nf Messrs. 
a, ..nn Alj ensli '■• n Ltd., had acquired 
,.,,. |,,| U mini llatel adjoining the re- 
,.„,,,!> v,:. ufed hotel site of th< Ot-ai d 
,1 I . rii Rail^ 1 • ■■ and rront- 
, nK caspcu 'lively ni, r.-iw " I l< afitl El- 
lloti , 1 ,.,•.. 1 1 e • I »o doubli I- 1 ' •- 

; ,, ; ,i attending between th« two 
.,,...,, named, with an approximate 

width "i I " f* I 

'n... .er.lor is a well-Know n lOjCSJ _*£! 

iinm.,, with larg, v l< torta Intt real - b 
the amount of oonsldaratlon mo 
ii,,. presepl transai Uori wai * 10 .'" 

' Mi l,,a, I 11,1 ■. on ' v : '"' ' ; " n 

,i,.,,i ,,,; gei of the bit; fit ni buj ing on 

being approached fOJ psi ticulara of the 
deal, while .unarm ing It* ooxiaumma" 

t ,,,„ i,,,,i at Hi-' (Igure named; would nol 
,i,.. 1 oa. the Inti i" Ions of his di m >" 
making this purchase 

1 i,„ 1 u 1 11 become publii in due 

1 1 me ■: 1 .1 ii.. - mil ing . . . .■ 

__, b 

To the " Colonist " - 

Please publish the' following. WAITING 
It having como to our kno*ladg» that some persons have been 
soliciting orders ,and taking contracts for roof painting, falsely 
representing that the material thej s PP ly is M 1WC 3UT1KG " Tireproo* 
Roof Composition, manufactured by 0JB in Victoria. 

Wo l-.ereby warn the public against any Buch persons, who.-whila 
' agreeing to nsS.thie material, substitute a cheap and inflammable 
=%5one-6-ctien, detrimental instead 'of benoficisl ti rvfj, This can be 
guarded against only by those interested' seeing that every pac_age 
auppossd to contain " NAO M CoMpOsl'tiOTi, bears our trade mark. "1U0* 
and the full name ■, ltawton *- Greer Co. Ltd. 

We, also notify the public that all our representatives wlie 
solicit orders, are furnished with writte„,.authority from us, to- 
enable then to book contracts in our name, to be done by our n*a,iB 
which case it is guaranteed that none but the genuine s»terial wiU 
be used and the same properly applied- in order to prevent roof 
fires, stop leaks, etc., etc. ' 

Interested- parties ean obtain further particulars on application. 

Wewton Greer Co , ltd. 

per stZf&rJ*"^^ 



Nurses to Meat 
Th« V i.'loriH Nurse- Cluh '• 111 hot- 
their inonthi. ni'-etin_ on Monde 
ttrrTrocm fiexi In the Alexandra . 1 ib 

Advertise in the Colonist 

. , ., 

. 1 , , . a^.^'^W'^fflyfr ..-.'. '"'"' ,v- r____! 

.<:*^i;*--$%V ] <w>* MUMm 

■■'■... -■ . -, 
:.-.>■; .-■■■'; ■■-*■■' 

■w »m . -I I 

■a aiaauw.iii.tmw. 





i n il mn mm 

Sunday, July 31, 1910. 

V • - * 



. r. ' "."."i * » 


Straw Hats and Summer Suits Must Go 

■y— ■ 

All Straw and Panama Hats on sale Today at 


Our stock of Straw Hats includes all sizes and qualities in 
the new shapes nowy-but they won't last long, so come early. 

$15.00 and $18.00 

Genuine bargains, but limited in number. 


A. Go wen- 


J\lnit;ii;int;- I >i rector 
Government Street 


Convention of Western Canada 
Organization Next Month at 

-- Kamlopps Will Draw Many 

The Strop for 



If you 
a strop- 
this you 


have,, yourse lf you wa nt 




i-;i ii 


ill th.- 



Used now by 631 the leading bar- 
bers In almost o\ or- ell • In. ffie 
civilized world. Tlie "N< \ • 
hone ' gt) es unqualified - Our prices 75c, $1.25 and 
sfl.76. See it here tomorrow. 



t :"js I ;• 

vernment street. 


v\ U 


The Automobilisl .who is needing Supplies 
our stock complete m every detail.. 


Possibly yotir tires are beginning to show wear and 
\\;int renewi; ,If so, let us show you our new 

stock. . . ' ' • 

Western Motor and Supply Co., Ltd. 


k. I'. Clark, Manager 






Its richness and exquisite 
flavorgive an added delicious- 
ness to homemade "sweets" 
and dainties. Be sure you 
get COWAN'S — the cocoa 
with the Maple Leaf Label. 





Washboard-Eddy's "2 in I" and "3 in I" 

Arc so named because all' the GOOD FEATURES in the 
CRIMPING "i the ZINC of all others are combined; conse- 
quently arc the 

Most Improved and Up-to-Date 

The}- make washing easy, and no torn clothes. TRY THEM. 

Atso Eddy's Fibreware Tubs and Pails 

Made in one solid piece. No' ho o ps to fall off. Cannot 

leak. Will not rust. Will ho1 taint liquids. 

Are Light and Durable 


"Alwa\ s everywhere in Canada ask tax Kddy's Matches.? 

The extreme drj weather ot the past 
few wee'ks prevalent throughout the 
entire B6rni.-arid district ot Ganadattas 
'foroibjy directed the attention oi tho.ti- 
.Hiimi.tiu the important ecgnpmia quAS^ 
tlons suggested by tKclgatioa and fta 
I'o-n i.i ii-ii science; roreatrt. Bo mans 
i.ii' tJaeae questions have been suggested 
to which the final answer has not been 

b\\ i'h, .'.i > in. i n\ i ,. w bich none cap be 
: -inch until the subject baa been thor- 

oughly thrashed out' by who BXS 

making it a Btudy either from a per* 
son.ii or a public standpoint, that M Is 

[ absolutely i iooessar.', that these lnl<i- 

icKtpd parties should meet tioxo time to 

time to disea j i .,,- CfiSJill of th, ir St U 

I riles and compare notes 'wirjf. fellow. 
workers along the Barn 
The necessity for this gave birth to 

; the Idea wuu <i crystallized init " tilr 
Western Canada ' ligation Asso. ilatlon 

the fourth annual \ Sii l ton ol w 

Is to be in Id in Kamloops on the 3rd, 

'itii i th o ni \t nmnth. This pro - 

■ mist In j'omt of in' i i in 

. nu mber In attendance, to be tht 

imj'iti:! rrreeting of i. latioii 

' ■ I i ■•"■ tht n -m-'ii; . Dihmenced. 

of accredited delegates, between - 

|enty ii id I ■ I i 

their h of being present. This 

number will doubtless be added to 

|other deleg • i by those Intel 

(«1, coming. to Kain'looii.s for tin- sake of 
nalning something fromthe f 
and experience of the experts who will 
or the meeting, That 
and the discussions 
which will follow them will 
estlng goes without saying when 
considers ^the personnel of those who 
are preparing the former, a nd others 

• will tak< i in the - latter 'is I 

considered. Men such as the chi ef of 
.the Dominion HydfograpW eyST 

the head of the Irrigation Branch ofi 
the Department of Agricultur . 
scerer. the Board of Conserve 

wh<S will attend as represontath es of 
t)ie Dominion, will surely have b 
thing tO say of i; • ■ ml of i ! 

tp i ■• in attendance. The two 

former will present pap< ting with 

the work of their oeRartments, and the 
latter on "conservation" as relat 
forestry and irrigation. T 'I • B 
and R. B. Dennett will 
papers, and -both have made a particu- 
lar -study of the satijeet frpm varying 

. too, 'will have 
somethim pjrth while. 

The Mftlistj if Al- 

berta and hW deputy are'doubtl 

much interested in a subject of im- 
portance to so larprc.a portion of ' 

province that their contributions to the 

fiisctissioiiM will be IV '.\t-^ 

count. i:.'.\. Btehevi 

i.-riKi'tion in th. 

aj ilr.iulic and draltj 

or some not* in that state, pre- 

pent and is booked, for Sddreases on 

eral branches of the subject, and on 

evening will lecture on " i rr i g atio n 
In Califorula." illustrated by 

enta tives from avery lr- 
rtgatlpn company or colonization 
pony dealing with irrigated lands 
bi> present, and addresses will be "giv- 
'ory and progress uf the 
u» comptmlrf!. 
Owing to the unavoidable a 
Cha ■ ion, K'.<'.. the paper on the 

laws affecting Irrigation, which was to 
have been | t by him will be re- 

placed, by oi .itisb Columbia 

\\ 'ter Ad, by P. .). Kultim, K.<',, tt 
merly chief commissioner of lands 
.works,' and the tmini-a.-r responsible 
for the present Act. u. B. Bennetti 
. will alab have something to say 
Upon the laws affecting irrigation. 

In fact, many and various, as the 

. .mictions wWcitjiiiKlit- be asked In 
connection with the subject dealt 
th by the meotlia one of the 

"speakers present will be able to ans' 
It as 1".. " ■ ■ modern k-nowhvJge aim 
experience pcliiilts ,-nt- ■ 

.-cry InalltutlOri i fnliallon en= 

titled to have a representative present 
at tin- convention should do so. Beyond 
the official representatives allowed by 
the convention, Irrigation and irriga- 
tion colonisation companies are entitl- 
ed to three delegates each. Agrlcu!-- 
tural, forestry or live stock as' 
tlons are entitled to two each: b 

of trade to two each. Cities to five 
appob the may'or, other munl- 

cipaiiti'-s to two each, also appointed; 
idlan clubs to two. 
Delegates will only purchase single 
Care tickets, and when purchasing ap- 
ply for standard cert ifl cat ler to 

procure reduced return fare. 

The local committee are making 

every preparation for- the reception of 

the convention, and while th 
part of the time will be taken up In 
tunl work of the convention, the 
balance of : it win be so utlll 

will' enjoy the 

fo the Inland 

We Specialize ain^ Buy 
Very Largely; Qur Cus- 
tomers Get the Adv^n- 

- - \ 


Sole Agents for Ladies' 
'Burberry" Coats, which 
Will be Largely Worn 
this Fall and Winter. 

Advance Showing of the 


Coat and 

We take pleasure in announcing the arrival 
Exclusive Shipment of the Separate 
Coat and Skirt for Fall wear, 
and we might say for immed- 
iate wear as these chilly even- 
ings certainly make one desire 
warmer covering. 

for the Fall 


The COATS come in the 
most superior Tweeds, Broad- 
cloths and other heavy and 
medium weight materials and 
are similar in style as to illustration on the right. 

The SKIRTS come in Cheviots, Heavy Panamas 
and the always desirable Serges. Among this 
advance shipment are some which are quite correct 
for immediate wear and are similar in style as to 
illustration on the left. 

•+~— 4-f 

Every one of the garments contained in this 
new and advanced shipment plainly carries the 
air of "Exclusiveness" as well as plainly demon- 
strating the cleverest work of European tailors. 


mate*, .heal t*»t longer 
OM p»t. no mop., bottle* Or liquid* conUInt 
Turpantln* or Aelds. Tho «no*t O'f thorn all 

ALL DEAL«I»», tOc. % 

OALLSY OO., Lll«IIT«D r Hamilton, On*., «n4 ButTtelo, H.V. 3 X. 

Subscribe for The Colonist 



eluded tor an iii period Of time, 

or It "• a preaeterTOihed pei 

which In i ' 

as If tiny were lmietor- 
ffffiTS unless they be expri 

ly denounced. A raonth'a i from 

either party will, be required in order to 

ebll tisi set' Whfch 

included ' for an Indefinite 
period of t hue. t a i ' ■ 

cont I indefinite duration, any in- 

dividual "f either contracting 

may w'lthdj-aw from the eon 

tract by kIvIiir: b month's notice'.'! 
civil aw With Whom the . 

• ■siKiiliiK his 

Separate contractu between Individ ■ 
iloyera and employes will he null ami 
i ir iimj trary t<> the stipula- 

tions of a ■ i bor eon' racl 

which the partiea 

■ Breaches of a ■ contract 

be mad 

dam ■ ' 101 

In^ i ons In 11 

ot by any of Ita rnem-bei \ con trad 

ty, and Us 
Men re Individually responsible 

for ivn corn ■ 

1 1 ion. The' 

may act on behalf of any of their 
vidua! ra without a 

French Legislators Consider Now 
Measure to Prevent Labor Troubles 

P I IMS, July 30. -In th* ' I 
of ministerial which M 

read to t 

.fun*v B,*the prji announced 

that U tided 1-1 

i lilll which labor ns- 

Itlops to con- 

wit h. 
'. The bill, which la I 
prime* minister, the mini i- 

baa' now, 1 

i thai 
da, ma pon- 
JJjlude with an employ er or iri •• • 

laying down the i 


be oon \. - 

■ , luded" b tl 

- ' ■ 

• . 1 1 . - 1 1 1 1 , ■ • 

... ,n be blhdli i - 
v .-;..-, ■ ee da 

beei • 

sign theli 

., i active contract 

In all oases be 'in, writis ■■• ■ 
t„. depoaitad in evsi II 

WhiCh th'"" - ",,l , :,, 

i ,,,,., [] ol laboi hi bin atoj md nt the 

i Se wl ranged • I 

I . . ... them in- 1 '-•' I " 

fie c.ollei u utt 

notlci ,i ' i 
a no. objection^- ■ 
Tl) tin- main pi ITB Of a 

bill - mled tO, ft 

. aiitatr- and to improve tho relations of 
labor; and to diminish the 
caual trikop. 

National Currency Association 

■ i ■ i..-i . .i., ■ 10. The Mai 
Cum ' ■ clatfon of the ell 

New \ ■ ' ■ '.oi ■■ .,.,ii,,- 

h eld at t he 
house and i " ' by repi 

i ■ ktlonal banks; 1 he 

'•■•■ >■■■■ I o Eormity 

vvith i ict of Co.ngi 

-':;■! \ ■ i : < • Idins; for the 
additional ciJ ulatioii and In 

■ pon'.se to tlm' I • c ot nitai' I ion by 
■ , ot .tin- Tt . asiir.s Ma. -\'e;igh . 
to lie- desirahilit;. Of .forming slab 

i ■ [g'ria a" the .-"iiniii ■■ nnnncia! 
• ■ trea \. It, Jl^idmrn. pi osldenl "£, 
1 1), ■',.,.,. mi i ionai bank, was « b-< ted 
Ideni -I the nev* asaocls tlon: 

. . ♦ . — 

Canadian School Teachara 

DO! ! ' Tim I '-Mia. li. i n 

- here had tee \ esterday in 

the II arenurt room of the Hoits,- Of 

Corpmonp, They, weljKjmed by 

m i [or ''!■■■ He's Tlfoiripson, I tonald 
M o-\i-rd,-i and ll. .T. Klackinder, Con- 
•-,■1 vat [S •• mernbera of p'ar.liaTnenl 
TheJ WCTB aft< -r wards shown ova- the 
bausea of parliament. 


■ ■■* 


... . , fat. 

■■tftw fl i wit ■) mw >&f.fX&«#W:>it t ;±.W :#.*-■> ■ .■■ . 

i I « «* ii m i «l ' ■■■ i - 

_*-»—, — tmmi^m 

liJ P^g^^l 


; * ii,V j' i — '.— -v~- -«-""-• --— ■■■"uj-v---- — rt.~ t J-iB-.<»iiii|*«A«MiM>*«w"»*»» * f< *«i >.,.» . ai l 6ji.-,,i.. J «.ii4.ffaim 




fcr^-wnt.-'^r-v -~'-~ ' " : 'v 


y, July 31, 1910. 

TEbe Colonist 

Th« Colonist mkttav »■* »*Mi»M»t. 

Oompuj, Limited X.l*MUty. 

1311-1315 »ro»4 »V, Ttctorf. B. O. 

,j ' — ' "7 

J. S. H. Mfttson. 

The Daily Colonist 

Delivered by carrier at BO cents P*' 

month. If paid In advance; 00 cents per 
month if paid after the 10th of each 
month. Mailed, paHtpald, to any part 
of .Canada., except the city or suburban 
districts, which arc covered by our car- 
riers, or the United Kingdom at the 
tollowlng rates: 

One « Year . ... I 500 

Six Months 2 60 

■ Three Months ... I- 25 

Loudon Ofiloe, 90 - 99 Tlset Btreet. 

Sgnday, July 31, 1910. 


It has to come. Let ua be thankful 
that it came .so mildly. It was among" 
the certainties that when the member 
for East st. Panczas MVlslLed the 
scene ot his erstwhile meteoric ca- 
,,.,, r , he would have something '" eaj 
\,,t the least I ntor o attov g thin* about 

this ffentl man is tfte easy manner in 

which he can relapse into the position 
of a superior person. For ' several 
years he labored In vain to save, this 
unhappy land, but the peaky thins 
evaded him, even though he called to 
his aid Mr. George Washington Beebe 
and Mr. Corj S. Ryder, Ephraim was 
wtBded to hlB-fdnl8,.an,"d fte, ">'" would 
fete - have been our saviour, shook our 

■ dust off his feet; and some or It Into 
his i-Mket, and retired to the land 
where spades are called spades, and 
the itep fmm poTlUoat life tn the-peai- 

' tentlary is as easl (B falling off a log, 
,, r w ,,„ld )..-. if the who** land * 

n0 , redfelent of sanctity. "We have 

heard of BUCh things as ar:n> scan- 
dais, and the hue. hut, as Wra Mala- 
prop put it. "caparison* are oderlfer- 
ous" and we shall not seek to JUS 
wrong on this side of the Atlantic by 
suggesting that everything is all i" 

• ther. The cause of reform 

lb never promoted bil not calling the 

kettle black. . 

No doubt things are not always as 
they "tight to be in political life, in 
Canada; but then we venture to 
' think that they are not quite im- 
maculate anywhere else. Our methods 
here are crude; but this is a crude 
iun try. v\ ■ uiiy Jacking to H»- 

>e. Hence we look a great deal 
W orsi comparison' than we really 

; ,.. b rt bj en if we,, are in point of 
fact worse, why should Mr. Martin 
hoi ■ in such a hurry to tell us 
.. , ■ if re is so much graft that his 

hocked at the spect. 
why .Inl h. so tO St. PancrasV Why 
dW lie not devote the rest o f his 1K b, 
and in the natural 'order of things 

he has many' years of activity before 

him, to, the alleviation of conditions 
in the country that he says, he | 
so well, and of which he is so proud 
to call himself a' citi/.eli: All'he seems 

I have. called the "irreparable ignor- 
ance" of , women in the political 
sprlere? In the first place, this poli- 
tical ignorance will disappear. Will 
It On what does it depend'.' Nut 
certainly, In our opinion, upon any- 
thing sb. external and artificial as the 
possession or w>ii-purtHe4t»iull of u par- 
ticular kind of vote, but on something 
far deeper and more abiding. It de- 
pends upon the fact that for the nor- 
mal woman, living the normal wo- 
man's life, some IB years Of it are 

taken up in child-bearing or child 1 :] shadows b.efor< 

rearing. During that time the! 
thoughts of a normal woman are' 
turned inward:-:, and concentrated on 
her-. 'home, her family, her own, 
and the physical needs oi children. 

EVen in the rich and leisured classes 
this is abundantly true._ The normal 
woman is absorbed e\ en here by lirr 
own special tas^, and rightly indif- 
ferent to many th ings outside H, o- 
lieclaU-y perhaps to politics unless 

/her husband happens to be a iioliti- 
cian!-ran,..ex.cj=i>iii>JCL that only proves 
the rule'. Why is she indifferent ' Be- 
cause, while art ami lil.raluie, char- 
ity, ami inanv forms of BOClal service 
can be brought into -the home End 
blended with the honn*; politics, na- 
tional ami imperial, which mean the 
practical support of or opposition to 
political measures dealing with all the 
Inter ests of a complex and world-wide 
state, and with the choice oi male 

Mr. Templeman's attitude on the sev- 
eral matters brought before him. 

We are told that there are preulst- 
ent reports that Victoria is going to 
get the I'lilveiHity. As we understand 
the matter ha one la, in a position to 
say what , the rep<«jt of the t'ommia- 
siouers will be. Possibly these al- 
leged persistent reports are. only a 
case Of coming events casting, tlieir 

The observations made in the Col- 
onist yesterday to the effect that \ 'ie - 
lo, i,i was not getting, her du8 share 
Of the trade of Stewart is \ igorously. 
denl.jd. We arc glad to hear the de- 
nial, and Wi are v,r\ sure that our in- 
loi-mants will be as mucli pleas, d pjj 
the Colonist is lo be told that e\ erv - 
tiling is being done lhat can be done 

to build up the tirade of fchj city >" 
the Norih. We ire not at all dlspl< as 

,d al having evoked so strong a con- 

tr oubli 

tra diction, it ,Js w. 
waters occasionally. 



politicians to govern that stale, must [j n fted Kingdom. 

be largely pursued outside It; and pur- 
sued, the norma) soman ni-i Lnct i els 
feels, b> m, tiiods ..ii,i e x cHem ents 

w Inch tend to w ithdraw her from tlie I |£j 
home and weaken her in her ..'■ 
sacred and inalienable duty. 

And it this is true, even of a large 
proportion oi the women of l< 
and wealth, it Is of course infinitely 

It seem , if almost any Wnd of a 

story w ill go d_5jj ii w lib a N.-v. York 

papi i' w ben m. relates to i SS alia or the 

Recently one ot the 

I'eadih j |5u«i its of Wa1 city has been 

( , 1 1 1 ( . o 11 - . ■■ lhat Ambassador 

i n instructed bj " l 

p., ,i [ah b;ninv to poatpbhe reeipj ■<- 
city negotiations , between the I pit- 

ed S: •., ). Canada. they 

Oj establish 

do their household tasks tor iCm- 
ind during the years of elul.i- 
birtn have S burden to carry 
takes -their-^w hob- p hyfllcai ami mental 
strength. During the middle years of 
life a working man of any intelligence 
Ja_si£a4.ui - -J3ccoming a better polii 
and a better elector by the mere e£'- 
perienoe ot ins datiy life, through his 
d.ul\ contact with men and with al- 
fairs in his club, his trade, his friejid^ 
i society, his political association, lie 
is acquiring, consciously or uncon- 
sciously, the kind of information that 
is necessary to an elector; so that at 
P. he is worth much more to the na- 
tion in' lhat capacity than he was at 

ami vvcaun, jl its c>i tuuisc iiuuiho.' ■ r . . . 

true of the bulk of the wo men ■ oada in the markets of the I 

d1 the nation, the women oj the Indus- Kingdom. The absurdity of a free 

trial class who an nol rich, who must trade m ini s try -directing the Amhassa- 

d.«i to . postpoi "ii the 

, '*& 
l(1 Kes th.or whoHt ]dMseal and i.o-ntal adopted in the Mother I nuntry d 

not seem, to ba\. the 


Mr. man thinks that British 

Columbia mav have ten. if not twelve! 
jnembers in the House Of 
the next census. Wo hope he la 
Fight, but of course much will depend 
upon the population of Quebec. At the] 
last census that province had a popu- 
lation oi [,648.000. if we allow for-an 

in mat capacity man ne was ai tatiou or i.ihs.i.wo. ii we mivn iwi •"• 
But during the same > ears the ln ,. r , l;ISt . 1lf :! ,„. r (. en i anhually. which 

" is normal, it will have considerably 

over 2,000,000 in 1011, and if we dt- 

thla by tin. which is the number 

of representatives to which Qimb.-- 

is aptltled, we win find lhal British 

i \,hinibia will I" .nlltb ■ 

her ■ y 30,000 people. . We th ink 

there wdl i .t»-mocc^-thaji-3 00.0n(b : pe9glC,. 
in British Columbia next year, and 
perhaps imy-e than 360.000, the last 
figure being necessary to give us U 
.members. We would not be very much 

,,, i,a.. desired to do. IS to pusli us 
a little deeper in the mire in which be 
, si ,ys w ngulfcd. Mr. Martin, is 

,,, <,f means, and abliitj it 
can matter nothing to him whether he 
■ is in polities or out of it. lie is a 1 w a y s 
.,,,-.. ..• ,.-,iIi. ie KB wherever he goes. 
■•• his reputation as a fighter has 
gained him a certain popularity. 1! 
things are as he says they are in Can- 
' ad;., why did he not remain In the 
a.try and 'light th e "de mon of cor- 
ruption'; for the man who sees evil 
' In the body politic and goes out 
contend with it. we have only words 
Of praise, but we have OO great grati- 
tude for the- man who .feels called 
i, t.j thank Cod that i >t as 

other men are, and to brand all .other 
- corrupt. With some familiarity 
with Mr. Martins political Career In 

British Columbia, we would not have 
selected him as the Apostle of Right- 

We are not seeking to excuse wrong- 
fulness in dealing with the affairs of 
the people* We ir< far from denying 
that wrong does exist in many cases 
where the exercise of a little common 
honesty could prevent . it. We are 
heartily In accord with Mr. Martin in 
thinking that wrongdoing is sugar- 
coated, as it were, by pleasant w 
"Craft" la a term that not, only covers 
but ex u I i multitude of sins. All 
we u-e sayibg is that Mi Martin by 

his indisc rlmlnal idemnatlon has 

lowered Canadian public life in the 
opinloTr"tif"all who read what he says, 
i hag done nol ■■ ha t> ver U i 

brl • iboul i ■ " late of thii 


AJUOns the m-'C for.eeful arguments 
H ippoj Lion •' woman.. suit 
Irom the pen Ol Mrs, Humphrey Ward, 
.. ia, doubtless mas be paid to be the 
!• adlng literal 

Hhe (oreset dangei >r. I ie na- 

tiori « h< n t in d< ' 01 Bng- : 

i .,,,, i h.a\ e pa.-s' d Into the hands ■ ■ anl 
, i, . tomb " ,; "i sevei; bill ol tweni 

.,,,, i„ , n .. in e- i.l'li Ho- ma |0 

ii be worn- ii. ' i.i.i she .!"• a hOl i on 
,, ,|, I,, i , ii n in. i -i" ■ sing oplni«Bns 
ull ,i give reasons tor hm thai 

x,,,,m u sufirag. is ., dangi 
,.,,,,,,, 1 1. , poaitton la that* womi a 

Bre ^ ,,. '■ essity unfit in the gp 

jority of cases for the exercise ot the 

namhlse, and she argues lei I as,- l0 

, ,1,1V thai «•■ cannot do betteii than 

gjv ii t.a.b is in full what she ad 

vil m ••■■ in .. letter K thev, i.omio,, 

Times. After stating that the verj 
B reat majorlC of women are Indlfti I 
,.nt to and iguoraiil of political dues- 

tions, she says: 

i'or wlPit, is really meant l|y what. 

women of the same class, and of sim- 
ilar average, wits, \ have been living 
apart from politics and affairs, ab- 
sorbed in the tending of children a ml 
the dally labors of the, house; a 
pllshing something for the nation of 
Infinite value, accumulating a kind 
knowledge and a-k'md ot intlu. ie ■< that 
make indeed the bedrock of a nation's 
welfare, but not the kind of knoy ■ t 
which would qualify them as voters 
for the decision of a number of all- 
important pollticul questions and for 
the choice of a male government. It 

is, of course, replied that many men 

In > democracy are politically ignor- ■ surprised if we would have even 111 

ant. True; it is t.he great risk of 

locracy. But ,mn are nbt heces- sharp controversy has arisen 

sarilv ignorant. They are not de- w ' 

barred from political knowledge as In Bnglahd over^th e , i H i nctnat too oftbe 
women are, through a long period of .Lord's Prayer, and it has. been brought 
their existence, by the tasks aiifl ii"-!,,,, j n ,^j,; V House of Commons. The 

" .pi.sti.m ariaeeovee the second peti- 
tion. "Thy will be done in earth as It 
is in heaven." One set ..of .the contro 
versialfets contends that thete ought to 

eomma after the w arri ' "rtnnf "; 
the .other that tln-rV' -ought to be no 
comma at all in the phrase, and yet a 
thiril set ling that there ou^h't 

to l.c a comma after the word " 
us thev are already— BbgOTbejl In , ■ ,. 

unconscious pi tion foritand Th. I est scholarship, .i.r at least the 

anticipation of it: and when • ■ . weight of a utiiorit y in ancient visions 
they have generalU uiisserl for good ,,- ,,,,. ( -j ., v ,-, . a re in favor of the 

;!:;„s;,";;:.' rssis *«?" '»"';••""-"■'"" : 

male voter of similar age a valuable really. "Thy will be done on earth, 
asset In the political stock of his tl ,„ words "as it is in heaven" being 
country. Yet. it is proposed bj an .,; h1 ,.,i simpiv for the purjrose of em 
important politi^lgrou,, to give them . ' ^ de 

as vol majority in the constltu- '- 

ency, involving the. constant chance ; i-e nds c pon the matter of punctuation, 
,.f interfering with and overruling i )U t the discussion is interesting 
men, not only in .piestinns that <li- „,.,-, r im ■' 
rectly concern them, but in all tho 
• ons th at come before a modern 

cesslties of their . 

nig education and experience 
rrpy »* ■"">• time turn such men into 

better voters; but while the tasks of 
maternity remain, the enormous ma- 
jority of women cannot, throogh ti 
or 20 years of life, be politicians in- 
take t h e ordinary m eaaas of obtaining 
political knowledge that are open to 
men. ■ • 

And, moreoyei foi that | 

It will be r. membered that Admiral j 
,-las was alleged to have 9*jd tl 
•..el many banadian fa 

vorab. ii- A denial was 

''The position of the Colonist on 'bis; 
question has always been that it 

" ' """"« n '" «*Ve |(U . publ j 8l)6d and we now 

ballot wb. ajority Of <> ^ , ,,,.,,„,.,. ,„ ,,., )1 ,, (lu , i ,,g tlo 

,y ask for it. We have not be. „ lir;(T ' , nvI , words in reply i 

pressed with some I ie ooJecMons 
raised to the '■movement. . and have 

miraTs own words In reply to the 
allegation, lb said: ".\'.< one- -knows 

the Canadians better than I do; | 
specified some of them that I ^^ niysi( . lf T , H . y iir „ ,„,,,, t ,, 

commended themselves to us. s, to the backbone, and will 

the claim th ghl to vote |aug|i ^ sm .. h n0 naen8e as the article 

given to women, n would I mttflw. Genadians are too 

cany follow that all the duties resting AotheT ( . ountry nn ,, ol . 

upon men in a publl " th< * 

Speakership ol the House of Com 
mona to a bugler-boy in a marching; 

regiment mUSl Of iccsslty' lie o|.eii 
to. them. We have taJci position 

that jus. ,, . then •• limits i 

reepect to mane public positions, so j 
re might very properly be sex lim- 
its, a it hough it win o be admit- ] 
ted that '■' hen 

majority, they would i tfer.j 

[x these limits themaelyes, if they 

, inclined. H,„ such consider-j ^ liflirllIty , u ,,he 

ations are not fundamental. '"^-, i;| . |inil .,,,.,„,,;„„, Hs f , irnl( , r ( „ nl ,|„ 
Ward to the ,,. ,„. , h a. r\u^ e,„m,anv 

,p,,.stion, and it is exceedingly, diffi- 
cult td I what ■ 

,., ■ ■ ... • enl ,,- 

r own future under her protection i 

to dream of a nn.'-xation with the 
Unit! ' ' B,, fnUCh' less to talk about j 

it. The Dominion is advancing by leaps I 
and. bounds, and Canadians make he 
itV' loyalty "^b the Old Coijn- | 
try. People who go out trom'here 

with the greatest resp I and | 
love Canadian re such J 

attempt ,h 

solntch- .wicked." 

TABLES $7.50 

Welter Quality Sorts-The Kind You Want 

rflHl' ISlling T.' is one of ihe ni«/st important fnniishin^ iums of ihe 
I dining-room. Watty hoSekeetjers lake tnoxe pride-ui tfie ; ir ditiing- 

narni llian tn anv oiluT item of furnitm-c You yourself have no, 

clcubi often admired the beantt fa liable io,. in y&fa frietnt's honje- 

W'hv not have a stylish tal.le in-.your own home? We h'ay« a great 

assorttneni at present, showing tnanyrstyiish creations. in (/,oi,len < )ak, 

Early EnglJsli Oak, lyfahogan'y, Golden Fif, etc. Tke.e come in .round 

ami square styles and either pedestal of regular. 7*Q 

arc of pleasing design and - mad r from bfesl materials. 

ie finish is superior-^-made to last. 

Big Choice of Prices Starting at $7.50 

Other Dining Room Furniture in 

Matters not what your wants in Dining Room 
Furniture may he, we believe they can best he filled 
Erom '.In- storeys g enerous offerings Big a— ortmenrs 
in all-luii^ await your inspection. 

Why not deal "Where the Most Furniture is Shown and Sold"— it'll pay you 

Guaranteed Carpets 

The Only Kind It Pays to Purchase 

Guaranteed carpets arc the only safe and econ omical sorts to huy.. 

5 •! mav->ave a few cents a yard oh the first cost of a. carpet, but it 
really nie.nis; a h-res, and a d isappouitiiig ...o n e t when the carpet starts to 
fade and wear after a sliort life. 

We have "built a magnificent carpet business through a strict adher- 
ance to a high standard of quality and a ■•one price" ileal, h'or years we 
have sold onlv such reliable and world-renowned makes as the products 
of ,;■ • Templeion looms. Their's are the 1 ■ 

Their desicrners arc the highest salaried, ablest men in the bush" 
and vnu are always sure of getting the newest and best in desigri. If you 
want reliable quality in carpets, get yours where so many Other Victori- 
ans get theirs. 

Squares and Rugs— Hundreds on Display 

Come in and let us show you a magnificent rarrgtr- of ru-s and 
squares. We have several .'hundreds ,m display— shown on special rug 


;ks. and it'll take hut a few minutes to shovy^you the lot, 

iterator — we have a big range of sizes — priced from, each, $12. 

Snowy Table Linen 

Quality a Special Feature Superior 

'Vnu must have qualitv as well as "stvlv" in your table linens—if you wish to 
• nonev-as well as, have a Siyii^b and wed -appointed, table. You want some- 
thing thafil "stand" ihe wash- ■' .' •• . ^ 

We take just as much pride in gathering fine linens as does the homekeeper. 
and we go to a whole lot of trouble and expensl :>• give you not only broad ^><>rt- 
ments. hut al-o ihe verv best in rpialitv. 

We 1 buy direct from the "leading Irish mills, and the result is that we can ofl< r 
you better qualities at the same price. When comparing our prices, just remember 
that these-. ooo.N art of.supcrior quality. 
^Fable Cloths— v^ize 72 x ;_» in. \t 

$3^25 and 


---Table Cloths— ?Tz7"72 x <x> in., At 

S4.00 to- . . $3.00 

Table Cloths— Size jz x 108 in. $6.00 

,\ get COnsisTs of table cloth and 1 dozen napkin-, packed 
Thc-c are dainty sets and every homeke.epei 

Table Cloths— Size 90 x 90 in. . . $6.50 
Table Cloths— Size 72 x 144 i't. $8.00 
Table Cloths— Size^ox 1 44 in. $10.50 
.!,. Cipths Si/c 9OXX62 in. $12.00 
Table Napkins— A great variety. I v er 
dozen. Si .00 to • • • $9.00. 

; " Wc have some tndsome , mhroidered' talile linen B< 

it» carton. The linen IS oi the very hest qtuility, and the work IS ah 

cloth 6 -i i». 1 need at, per set .Jjw.ou 1.1 

Adjustable Window Screens, priced from, 25^. Screen Doors, priced from $2.25. 


,,1.1 1. .1-1 01 oil upon |! '' ' ''' 



nnv thai Bbe company. 

will nol ngrccto diSMlM the new n. 
Who came to Its rescue w hell thj 
was tie,l ii|i. This la a contlngi 
—±'" -ti.1,11 thj ■ thoughi 

who neither wishes ic> tinflT. fi •:'■ 

prriin.-ni' le.| 1.. mptl ■'. tl - I El . , . h ; , v , ,.,, n ,, ,-.,. ,!,.., 

are aovot • ' ■ bui 

g a y 1 ( should not be rted 

to mil il e\ '. i "■ oth.. r cx^cilicnt ha 8 

■ .ml ina.leipi : • I • i 

one ' ' ' : 

I ri the 

nioynici ' very ban 

i . . i io ir situations to ■ - 

■ he ■ ompainy le;.not ,tb be 
i,i,-, m , I i ii tai 'iinK by the then " ho 

i,', it- In [p. As W< 

trfkea ,>v thati 

ii. mi. i 
is to 


I ttW I'vo. 61 real than nrr- 

. 1, ,| to in ■■ ■ i o:e- .;t In Ehe 
N \ ,.ri'i. is an eeonomli rttl taki We 
Bay this w ith the know ledge thai thi o 
retioatly theae nfganl»ation ■ • gcry- 

Stylish Lace Curtains 

Priced From 75c a Pair Great Choice 

i , i them 

in V* ■ j 


d__ ♦ •■ , 

Ii, it., i -•', Iti ' ,ikinu K""'l l '" 1 

'I B ■' 

to too mut h Lntei tei i nee 

■ ; ,,, omea ! In >■■ > n 

no« I ' ' i: " ' ■ " 

t40 for i ■ man w.>- 

,,,.,,» and child in the Ganpln 

vhich tl ird oi 

ti tde took up certain Impbi tant a 

Uoni v\ ith Mr. Tem pieman ahpv 
thOTi ughh i.nsiiiess -hue a bod . it la 

Y\ e s. . no i-. a 6ri • i " ■■ >■■ ,ii;,i " ■"■ 

If it is lace curtains you are seeking, you should see this.displa iurs. 

^Ve command th. a Bttfliem ., oner,, ,o t h, easiest and most ^atislad' 
thnumt of ihe question of «Wh*1 to bu 3 " There's an exU'nstve range-oT 
.sbowing something suitable for every home and for every mum. 

well vou.'ll travel Far before you'll find hett, | \ due 

• qualities ii is impossible' to secure, a 

• {,, i .,,i aisoi Gome in and let lis sih 


And the prit 

Nicer .Styles or hette 
th'ch value's will appeal 

vo'u wh.'i I 

ler m 




hoM an expression el <SWi ■ latldn ol ei w < 

uu bfotidlj democraUC ilni • 

The Prices Start at Per Pair 75c 

Our stock of curtain and drapery materials isn t equalled elsewhere in 
Weslcrn Canada. The broadest selection of the very newest creations offered 
vmi'here and at the fairest of prices. There's. a material for every drapery pur- 
pose-something that'll serve better than anything you can get elsewhere. 
And you have the services of expert men— gratis. ^^ 







^j:-^ :^^ 



■ ■^-i^ rw w ^T" ^" 


»WJBnwwi | ! | !^"iiL'ii i uwwwuf^spwrwf*" 

-~ Strftd 

day, July 31, 1910. 





At the Montclius Piano 
House Goes Merrily On. 

A deep cut is also made on 
small instruments, shoot 
music, etc. "* 

Fallowing special bargains 

still open : 

I PIANO, used 2 years, for 
$285. Regular price, 
new, $475. 

I PIANO, used less than 1 
year, . $250. Regular 
price, new, $400. 

1 PIANO, new .'"except rent 
ed 3 months, $300. Reg- 
ular price, new, $451). Ndt 
a scratch on* it. 

good as 'new and so war- 
ranted,- $75. Regular' 
price, $1 50. 

A straight cut to $315 until 
July 31 on several PianQS 
that sell regularlv for S|„>; 

I PIANOLA' .....'...$150 



1 104 Government Street 
-Corner Fort Tel. 44 

Manager, \ icti iria I h iuse 


Mrs. Simon Lelser will not receive 
during the month of August. 

" ''■'Mir*:' Futener l<-ft last night on the 
Charmer on a visit to Vancouver. 
• • • 
Mr. A. E. Clark went over to Van- 
couver last night on a business trip 

/ • • • 
Miss Chandler left last night on a 
visit in friends In Vanfebuver; 

Mra. Mltchener 
week's hostesses. 

wus one of last 

Mr. and Mrs. liartlott, from Spo- 
kahe. are enjoying a visit In Victoria. 
■•'-..... » tc • 

MtSfl Dnlhy has returned from a viBit 

with friends In Goniojc. 

• • * 

M rV m i.i.l Mrs. J. llarwood have re- 
turned to Vernon. 

1 . * # 

Mr- W- IMakiTTi'ire ha* returned 

from a short trip up the Coast.- 

* * * 

Mr. and Mrs. D, Campbell are visit- 

lng friends in Seattle. 

Mrs. Borridale lias returned to town 
niter a visit Of tdght months to San 
jiiHego. — - — zz — 

Mr. and Mrs. Keith Wilson have 
taken UD their residence in their new 

home on the Bsquimalt road. 

•y * * - 

Mr. and Mrs. MuSlCBtl and family 
Ravi rei aimed i" t..wn after a holiday 
spent ai Klnnerty'a beach. 

Mr. Cuthibert Allen, son of the Hev. 
Baugh Allen, of Esquimau, has re- 
turned to tawn, "after an absence of 
several months. 

• » * 

Mrs. D. SabiBton and children who 
have been visiting her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. "Burkholder returned to her 

home in Ladysmith today. 

— — • • ♦ 

Mrs. (Capt.) Cutler .accompanied 
by Mls»" K. Wille, two (children and 
maid, are. spending a Lengthy visit a! 
the Riverside hotel, < '•owielian lake. 

« . • 4 • ' 

Kx-Alderman Alex. Stewart, wife 

and two children are spending a few 
days at the Riverside hotel, CowJohati 

lake. v 

* * * . 

Mrs. G. Peddle and Miss Agnes 
Peddle are leaving tomorrow on a 
fortnight's holiday visit tO' Harrison 

Spring's -and 'Vancouver; 

* * Cordelia GryTts Feaves for 
San Kraneis<o this week, starlim; from' 
Seattle On August 12th I • > the steamer 

* * * 

Mr. James FTnlay, br^'the operating 
staff of the B C Electric railway 

i ow er pla in. at Lake 1 '.unl.'.eu, \ ali- 

couver, Is ylstting w. N. Kennedy for 
a few days. 


. SnxLl*a m 

= *_ 

Mrs. Tatlow and children are sperid- 
inn 'hi- sumnier im-iulis at their cot- 
tage*a1 Finnerty's beach. 

• * » 

.Mrs. r.ooltbee of Vancouver, and 
children, are tiu guests of her mother, 

Mis Nlchollea. , _ 

* »— rs — 

Miss flora Lawrence, of Nanalmo, 

iS the 


Have you given your first of the 
month grftcery order? We 
Kive you satisfaction in quality 
and prices in staple . and fancy 
groceries. Give us a trial order. 
Butter, per ItCSBc, 3 lbs. for -$1.00 
Ten, Ceylon, per lb. 35c; 3 lbs for 
$1.00. Jelly Powders, 4 pkgs. 
25o, I ':our, Ke.yal llouseliold, per 
Back, $'-'.00. 

Choice canned Peas, per tin..l0o 

A, Pool, Grocery 

623 Yates St. 

Phone 448. 

is on a visit to this city and 

guest at Mrs. J. E, Norcross. 
• * * 

Mrs. M. Flest, Mrs. George Fl est, Dr. 
and Mrs c. K Flesi are visitora in 
town from Seattle. 

— ' "- » * * ;-■ * 

Mist Satley, from Ryde, ' BnglanaTT'^TTss _Psyc.he Lyall 
is a recent arrival in town from the 
Old Country. ;'.....__..- 

Miss Margaret Trelour, of Nanaimo, 
is spending a week"s holidays with 
friends in Victoria. 

Mrs. A. W. Elliott, 1114 Pandora 
street, will not receive on Tuesday and 
not again, until further notice. 

Mr.-and-AJia. W. G. Cameron, of this 
city, are guests at the Riverside hotel, 
t. 'owiehan, lake. • 

b Mackinzie, of Cumberland, is 
si. ending a fortnight's vacation ^ft the 

i] tat ' . .- 

A marriaVe has been arranged and 
"ill shortlj take place between Kath- 
leen Ttorolhv , f.o;. I fcl i In :i uh t • r of I 'apt 

W. I. Rant, and Mr, Edward vVadham 

. f'lo\ ajc ui \ U loria. 

* • * 

Mr: J. Dean Wells, organist of \\ i 3 
le\ church; Vancouver, with his bride, 
no,. MAga Ma,y Mnw on , of M elbott- rn ei) ■) 
are enjoying their honeymoon on Van- \ 
couver Island. . 


A. H. Hardei — returns to her 

in Tacoma on the steamer Iro- 
quois this morning after Bpendlng H 
u..u u:Ci he) sister at the "Riverside 
hotel, Cowichan lake. 

Young's August House 


as 1 

Mr. M.i lis left yesterday via 

the Northern Pacific R» fftn 

whence he will sail on the Whit. 

v baurentlc on a three months trip 


Scott, "Winnt- 
toba," Tennyson road, Is .spending her 
mainland, she is at 
s. M. .1. Morrison, 
Burrafd street, Vancouver. 

Mr. and Mrs. -H, B. Watford, Mr. D. 
Watford and the Misses Watford, who 
have been In town f6r the past few 
•lays, returned yesterday to Vancou- 

* * * ■ 

Mr. D. D.' Mann returned from 
Stewart by the. Prince Rupert jr< 
day, debarking at Vancmver. n 
ted to cojne over to Victor! 
■ . ■' - 

• .. . 

Mark lo , lip.' (lrtiiunds of ,-uitunm, soon ujxm us now! Willi h'all, hotlS€ rpm^vatin^ 
time conies, t he necessitv for new curtains, portieres and draperies. Vou will need 
tlu">e read\- for tlie social season, 'when von will not only spend more time indoor? your- 
. self, lint will have more guests to praise or criticize your home 
is pleasurable to have airaTttstfcllome, and it is ea.s^^Jmke i 
rjpws should be the first, c onsideration. 

\\ r c know that we have the" Cftofcest l.ace Curtains that can 
variety of desirable new kinds is the most extensive ever shown 

iv case may be.. It 
- wad aysY Th e w i n- 



Had - a in 1 
V ictoria. 

that, the 
and Drices 

the smallest for quality at 1 1 1 ese" August red ucfjorrs.- r-VVe -c\ imi e <Lie_w_f££>in the many: 
Heavy. Net Curtains, Arab Shade 

Regular price- per pair, $7.00. 

Sale ...$5.50 

R< ^ular price per pair, £7.25. 





N i.,50. 

Sale . 

• ... 

• • . . 

• • - • • • • 








Maynard's Photo 
Stock House 

718 Pandora St. Phone R.-360. 

Mr. Harry Crane, of- the attorney 
gftherai's uent, is visiting— with 

hiV brother in Knderby. 

* * • 

the many friends of L.. Cousehs will 
Irret to learn of his serious illness in 

Joseph's hospital. 

.. • • 

>jtr. and Mrs. Matthews, of Lampson 
.nipauied by their family. 
ha\fe 1 •: spending a delightful holi- 
at Stewart and Prince Rm 

* • • 

'ii.l Mrs. Walter Lawsoii came 
nvfcr Friday from Seattle, and will 
ler/ve today for a months* visit to 

* * * - ■ 
Mr. .lohn Short and Mr. William 

fr.mi Tacoma, are spending their 
fiolidays as the. guests of friends at 
>ak Bay. 


Madame Russell 

] Will remdve on June 30 from David 
Spenoer. Ltd:, building to 

715 Courtney street. 

-T H E- 

Real Lace Shop Special Notice— Fire! 

To Be Raffled — An old^laco 
flounce, -100 years old. 50c chance. 

1214 Broad St. 

Curls, Puffs, Braids and 

Transformations In all 

Styles at 


'Phone 1175 Douglas St. 

Owing to this unfortunate affair 
I beg to inform my customers 
that 1 have taken 

Temporary Premises 

Opposite 909 Government Street, 
: shall he pleased to exe- 
cute sll orders Intrusted to me. 


Ladies' Tailor. 


Suits Made to Individual 

Measure at 25 to 50% 

Less Than Custom 

Tailors Charge 

Of course we make suits to order. . Our Special 
Order Department is the greatest organization of 
its kind in the Pommum. 

'The designers and tailo'ca arc the pick of the 

Kit Reform Corps, and the perfect' sys'lrm in force 

insures promptness .'with-eyer^ -id.-r.- 

We alsn <ii'fer \ <>n chi net of luintlreds of pat- 
terns, selected b} the Fil Refbriaa experts a1 the 
leading fhjlls abroad, . ~ 

Men haul t ail< >r- ; ea un< >i duplieati a I'll Reform 
special measure siiil ai 25 per .'"cerii '>» 50- per ceni ad 
v.-nicr. hbr cat] the} dugli fe€ s tyle, t"it nw\ ele 
trance "i Pil Reform gk 1 mem - .-v it\ prio 

Let us take your measure. 




Mr. W. ffl Scott and Mr. R. M. AVins- 

[epartmetrt <>( Agriculture, 

are visiting the (ir.auagan district in 

si 1 ii of favorable locations for dem- 
onstration orchards which will be se- 

1 this autumn. 

* » » ■ 

Mrs. K. BiMffOrd, of Toronto, arriv- 
ed yesterday on a Visit to her sister. 
Mrs. W. H. Durkhokler and brother 
Arthur E. pCNfaia, of School si 
She will .remain during the holiday 
season. . . 

Misses Marguerite and Reglna Cord 
Verrinder "returned vi .Hteniav .... the 
Princess Charlotte from Vancouver, 
-where thpy have been the gu<rt?ts, of 
Dr. and Mrs. J. M. McLaren for the 
past week; 

• -,• •. . 

The .engagement is announced, of 
fornv rl.v ol v. Innlpeg, 
and Mr. L. »S, V*. York, of thl? 
While the date of the wedding has 
not beenTdeflnitely fixed, it is under- 
stood that it will take place some 
tlme-ln— Se pt e mb e r , y — 


Mr. and Mrs. Butclmrt have issued 
invitations for the mnrriage of their 
second daughter, ,Miss Marv But- 
chart. to Mr. William Todd, on "Wed- 
nesday, August 17, nt 2:30 o'clock, at 
Christ '-church. 4. reception will be 
held after the ceremony In "Illahle," 
St. Charles street. 

*. * * '' 

Mr. Sydney Dyke, British Columbia's 
Rhodes scholar for the pre s ent vear Is 
a, visiter in the fity this week end. 
He leaves at the end of A-UgUi 
Oxford Cniversity where he .will take 
his six years* course, Mr. Dyke is in-. 
present i We.Bttnlnstg iy 

paper Bitty of. British Colum bia, 

lie wa,s Tormerlv" on the eclitorial staff 
of the Colonist. 

• • • 

The marriage was celebrated at St. 
Michael's church, Mount pleasant yes- 
terday morning of Miss KateWtonl- 
fred Cntddock, daughter of Tt. 

Idock, Spokane, Wash., to Joshua 
Anderson, of Vancouver. The bride, 
who was unattended, wore a i 
serge suit, .with picture hat. The 
honeymoon will be spent in Victoria 
after which Mr. and Mrs. Anderson 
will reside at 715 Hhrne road, South 
\ ancouver. 

• * * * 
At t h e 1 r-~e< **y-ww— bu nga I o W , 
,' Mr. and Mrs-. Edwin Taylor 
were ''at home" on Wednesday 'Is 
thPlr most Intimate friends,' the occa- 
sion being the birthday of their sec- 
ond daughter, Winnie, who was beau- 
gowrfed in cream eyelet em-' 
broidered re. .\ most enjoy- 

The hlg 

te. in in whlcl iung \ & $ y 

is la-id Was greatly In evidence by th'e 

ntS she received 
among which may be mentioned a 
costly set of white furs, the gift of 
1 '■ag>-. R <>sk; » ll o.vj . W h wttt-Tsthortly 
join the Benedict club; 


The Dominant West 
M ' ' - cup' will remain in Bri- 
tish < lolumbleu The t v- es' at 

tminster. simply demonstrat- 
ed the supi rloi 

ill ill: 

thing i i - litii Chronli 

O.ucsnel's. House Cleaning 
a \ i ■ 1-endable move 

■•■';,■ ■ ' - - , | | | 

meeting which every citizen Qui 


aid tin 

M« ... i hi. or. I'.. -tore am 
action is I.-', i a to tr'd 

.nee o'f the matte) s In 
is hoped that a^suggestion ihai mat 
ters he remedii oeg-i 

lei ir.ii « ill be Buffi en1 to 

tlon. -II- Rich Ihli I 

■ ■ 1 11 III'. - 

of anj '!• rlptlon In thi 

in- ■ .1 ol i . ■ • I.. - pi ■ cting on or 

Cutting Off other pro|,el I . I...I ,,.i,i,,l 

go\ ' rnnient or privala ! fnallj ! i 

tno\ a! Of all WQO_d I'll' ' ' -. Un- 

used wind mills, "in house* • I 

the river hank. \ word to i i. 
i ought to be soil i. out. Ca 1 11 ioi i i 
I server. 

Barret Flexible Curtain Rods 
Half Price . 

♦ ♦♦♦♦♦>♦»«» «««««♦»♦♦♦ + + • * \ » ********** ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦»♦♦»♦«<♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ^»» ♦<♦♦«««♦»♦♦» » ♦«»♦♦♦»♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«»«»»♦♦♦»»■ 

Pemberton Building 

White Nottingham Lace 

2 x /2 yards tang. Regular price, pair, 75c. 

. Sale . .-^ '. . . . . . . . . r. .: . . 60^ 

j: .. _\ards..lonf4-. Reg ular price, pair. 90c; 

Sale . . ' .' ri~»...*^w»r."V,-'» »*■ — 7®$ 

3 yards Inn-. Me^nhir prices, pair, $1.50. 

and Si.n;. Sale ' : . . .$1.15 

yards lonj?. Regular price, pair, S 1 - 7 5 - 


-.#■,■<■■*•,.*. j»- • ■ • 


\$y 2 -\ard- l"ii-. Regular price, pair, $2.^5 
Sale Jpl.oo 

%y 2 vards lonu". Regular ])rice. yaw, |fli^|0 
r>aie >•• *pi.**j\j 

1123, 1125 and 1127 Government Street 

Latest Ideas in High 
'class exclusive Millinery. 

Dent's Gloves. 
Morley's Hosiery. 
Dr. Deimel's Linen Mesh 

Still to Rent 

in this 


RentaT includes tight, heat, hot and Cold \vatn\ janitor'-. or vice. Three elevators of the vdl I design will be in nper- 

ation. l-'orty vaults aire j built, others can be added atiywhen and slight alterations can i-r iii. ni. before the building is 

finished, to suit tenants: The building is constructed of th< b' I materials, is as fireproof as it is possible to n \kt .1 build- 
ing, and the fini s h « »f it will be nothing but the ven besi The offices are airy ,' light, have immensi indoW space, some of 
them have splendid views, and it would be impossible to find more healthy offices. They will be cleaned regularly by 
vacuum cleaners. 


& SON 

614 Fort Street 


* * * * *-* * ♦♦ ♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦-♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦ ♦-♦ • ♦ ♦ ....♦»»♦« ♦ ♦.. 

• ♦♦-♦ ♦-» ♦ < 


Vancouver and Eastern Canada 

CloSe daily at 1.45 p. m. and U v- ">■ 
Due daily 2.46 p. m. and 7 p. m. 
United Kingdom 

C]ti I .—'lay. Thursday and Fri- 
day-, 11 P ni . parcel post l'riday. 6 

t ■■;, . nd Tuesday 1 p. ni j 

\\ ednesday 1 p. m. 

-•China »ficl iepun 

i iioac .ioi;,- It, 16,, If, Mis; l.4| 

Jury 14; t«, 111, "i. 88, Aujir. 
Australia and New Zealand 

July 18, 16, 26 
Due Julj S5, 27, -"J. 


. . :•. i' !•'■ '■ ig, ti. 

D ue July 19, 27, 29, Aug, 1. 

France via Halifax 
■ ,- Jo!', Lfij 23. SO, 
Dawson, Atlin. White Horse, Etc. 

CloSS 00 .Saturday at 1.45 p. m. 
Due, uncertain. 

ClOM Wednesday at II p. to ; due On 

Prince Rupert, Port Simpson, Port 
Essington, Etc 
Closi ro.s,iti>', Thursday and Satdr- 

1.46 p. in. 
one Monday, Wednesday and l'ri- 

Clayoquot and Way Ports 
te, 1st. Tth, i.'ah, 80th or each 
i >ue, (tit, 12th. oth and 18th of e.o ii 


Seattle and Eastern United States 

ClO'SC 4.80 p. m. dally; due 7 n ni. 
tiniij-, except Sunday and I p. in. dally. 
Quatsino, Kyuquot and Beyond Clayo- 

ClOSS 7th and 80th of civil month. 

Due l'.:th and 2St.h qijtaoh month. 

Quatsino via Port Hsrdy 

I 'lose Jul) 20, --«- 

Due July 18. 28, 

Comox, Cumberland, Eto. 

Close Tuesday, Thursday and Satur- 
day S.30 a. m. 

Due Tuesday 12.10 and Wednesday, 
Friday and Sunday. 7 p. m. 

Sidney snd V. A S. Points 

Close daily except Sunday, 7 a. m. 

Due dally except Sunday 7 p. m. " 


Clone 1st. 7th. 16th, 20th of each 
month (toy steamer) and bv rail Mon- 
day. Wedneeday; Friday, 8.80 p. -Sftv 
Nanaimo end E. A N. f*6lr»ts 

Close daily, except Sunday 8.88 a. 
m.; 3.30 p. m. 

Due dally, except Sunday* Ilrt jp> 
m. and 7 p. m. 

-.';.-■ , 

' ''•■!--*.-.7.?[W.WftM«rtl|l'W*t#,lji»* 

./'mjnte iua uHvl.rfnn^wi 


:',:r:/ : : 






Sunday, July 31, it10. 



Wo have a Complete Stoc/v of 





E. B. Marvin & Co. 

WQ2 Wharf Street 

The ShiDfcKahdlers 


Fort Street Dasl 

• The 0',Keeft ; home on Fort street, 
with a lot 00 x Yid, east of the Skating 
Rink, was sold yesterday for $10,000. 

Library Janitor 

At the meeting of the Library Com- 
mission held on I'Yiday, there were 102 
HppliratioiiH from Vancouver, Calgary, 
l.adysmlth and this city. Mr. James 
! Nightingale, present caretaker of the 
, OjiiRTnga.liuna.1 ^ghjiaeh, obtained the 


Meteorological office, Victoria, B. C, 
at 8 p, rg£ Jiny 30, rsno: 

The barometer remains hierh along the 
count and fair weather continues 
throughout the Pacific Nlope and fresh 
to strong westerly winds are reported 
along the coast. Fine and moderately 
warm weather extends eastward^ to Man- 
itoba. . 


Mln. Max 

Victoria, .......... .. SO 67 

Vancouver R I tiri 


New Car Coming 

ffi C. R U. Co. car No. IXd. of the. ' Marker v'l no'' " " ' ' "' 
v. ry hues pay-as-you-enter type. Calgary Alt.i" 
in Inch was recently turned oui Of t-he w,,,,,^ Man ; ' ; ; ; ; ' ' \ \ ' u 
< ompan\ s .shops at New VVestmirn ter, Portland Ore r > 1 
•hap been -having trial runs at the ^ Kruno lac' c'.-.Y ' [ '. '. '. '. GO 
RoyarJ t ity, and will ho hrnuKht to- : 



58 88 



^ leterfa this week, u is a x pectfld tox 
first utilization on the Gorge route. 


For 21 hours fr . p a. rn. (Pacific 

I Time) Sunday: , 

St., Ann's Did Well Viotorla and Vicinity Moderate to 

The Sisters of St Ann's Academy I fresh winds, mostly westerly and 
deaarvfj great credit for the splendid southerly, i-. nerallj fair, not much 

showing made by their pupils at the 
r> ■ em entrance examinations, twenty* 
seven out Qf, tftirty-aeven being suc- 
cessful, liytli the Sisters and pupils 
are to be congr atulated oh the result, 
which demonstrates beyond a doubt 
that, thlg institution, from an edUCU- 

tiona] standpoint, is second, to Rone in 
the proi Wee 

Our Teas and Coffees 

Are Guaranteed 

Tn he the best the mark* | Wh en s electing Te a, ate . 

use i are to procure a brand that every customer will be * 

pleased with. 

. As to Coffee, 'there is none better than Barrington Hall 

Rakerized" CofltfCT It is stei-1 cut-, not ground. \Yhcn pur-_.. 
chasing Harrington I tail you get "AK1 Coffee, No Husks." • 



Corner Fort and Douglas Streets 

Phone 178 

elianKe In temperature 

Lower Mainland: Winds mostlv west 
erly and souther!} generally fair, not 
mucli change in temperature. 

' •'* SATUKMA v. 

Highest ; 67 

Lowest . . . r,0 

Mean ... &a 

Sunshine, 6 hours, 30 minutes. 


Will Stick to Promise 
An arrangem ent has been made with] 
th v department of eduoatlofl i».\ MiV 
I. Mic hael Manson, m. p. p., whereby "the 

j school financing at ^Cumberland will City Council Will Consider Local Im- 

~Tor Che present remain as heretofore, provement Measures — Authority 

it lias also been arranged that if the tor Engineer 

; ratepayers of Cumberland rec o nsi d er - - ■ 

ir action in the sewerage matter, The necessary preliminary legis- 

the govern ql will still adhere to.ita latl ve eteng'fw num wiH^ local ban 

ise to coiiirioiite $9,009 toward provement works will be taken to- 
this most necessary work of sauna- morrow night by the city council 
ti"i>. when tie I,, -laws "authorizing the con- 

struction oX latr^et— 4nn >rovem e n4a will 
tne up—for- eonalderatlon. The by- 



For' one Week we are offering 

fancy tweeds, plaids and IiihIivh, 
regular 40O and 50c go'ods for 
pet* yard . . . 25c 

Durlnx August we shall , ■■m- 
tlnne t,n sell till while Mouses at 

greatly reduced prices, 

Sample curtain ,ends — a lipifi- 

M quantity at each 25c and '35c 

GJ. Richardson & Co. 

Victoria House 636 Yates St. 

Hnglish hall-marked, in the following beautiful designs: 

George IV., Empire, Queen Anne, 

~~ r ™_:, Sheraton .. 

These sets can be' obtained in three ox four pieces in hand- 
st 'ine silk line! cases; 

Afterni'di u a size, tif) from . 

l~:J''ull ; -i/e sets; up ip'Mi : . . . 




1009 Government Street 

Victoria, B.C. 



Japanese Fancy 

Special sale for Bamboo Blind, 
Sx8, $1.3.5. arid 6x7 75c. 

1404 Gov't St. Cor. Johnson 

Gilts That Last 

Silver forks, knives, spoons 
and fancy serving pieces 0/ 
quality and beaufy are 
stamped with the trade mark 


To buy this ware Is to gtt tit 

The -Purest Aiways Clean 
The Safest, No Dusty Cans ' 

nlmaii itrvun jad ijrh:a t !,ai— Q 

Ifle htivir-t tripU plali — W9 

"Silprr P.'.ite that Wears" MB 

Best lei stts, pl3l*s, bowls. Sf 

.etc.. are marked af 


SOLI tft ,.;..,.. : , ; ,-.,. s / 


Foot of 
Turner Street 
Victoria, B.C. 

1 Wholesale and 

Bill Stuff 


From the 

Victoria Creamery & 
MilK Supply Co. 

'ers in 

Kine-i lee -.Cream, Cream, 
Milk, J'.uttermilk and Butter 

Phone 1344 


The city engineer will submit to the 
city council In a Bhorl ,rt on 

the COSt Of laying permanent Crossings 
on the principal streets the 
crossings now in use are inadequate 
j the wet .weather; Aj manj 

ings and pe,i tie have- to 

through mini curing the winter whUe 
In the past the city has been put tu 
consi,; • 'tig cross- 

ings clean whicn work was practically 

-< — Woman Suffrage Movement 

it Jias ,been accomplished and 

law authorizing the paving of fori 
street betwe, in DongUui and Cook 
streets, and that to borrow the nec- 
essary money to permit of the settle- 
ment Of the claims of owners 

tfhoin v. •>: be expropriated the la ml 
required to wldeu th at thoi 
will be Intr oduced. Tlie amount of the 
compensation to be paid has been es- 

Ximated at $98,00i I measure pro- 
viding for the raising of the n. . ML- 
sary funds to instal the cluster light 
system on tl will also he put 

through its variou 

laws to provide for local im- 
provement works -von View Bti 
between Douglas ' and Blanchard 

what is hoped tor by the women sut 

fraghtta tn the old land was dealt with] streets; <>h • no'sun "street "be't ween 
ID. an ln| ; lecture at the t5ir; pandora avenue and Grant street; on 

William Wallace hall last evenn ! ernwood road b, Fort and 

lectin ig Miss Clara Bewick] Gladstone _ streets; on Yates street 

Colby Ph. Iv, iT,.-!,i.'nt oi the Port- between ' Douglas and Blanchard 
land Fellowship. There was a lair streets; on McKenzie street bet 

v, and the lecture showed.; Linden, avenue and Moss street, (rtll 
that the speaker, who' has recently; also be introduced. 

1 England, is of a keenly ob-j In addition to the above the long 
serving nature. She 1 the delayed by-law, to amend the by-law 

metlv ployed by the suffragists, relating to the duties of the City En-. 

and showed upon what they based Rlneer will he considered. By the new 
tpea of finally being enfran- amendment that official will be put 
chiscd. The Portland Fellowship, ofMn full charge or his department and- 
Which -Miss. Colby is president, is de- supreme m-er his subordinates. At 
scribed- in its literature as an assu- 1 present there are several- of the de- 

,. ncourage- ] partmerit officials who; having been 

in. -lit ot truBtfttl and unselfish ll\mg. appointed by the council, are to that 

,- is, The one Lite," extent outside the jurisdiction of the 

■ oh the Principle that there is" '«'«K»neer. -Itia'proi 6 to place the 

hut one. and that o.^e i 8 everywhere, «gg« ^ f, ■ ^ovar il-ee 

goapel is individual cons, " r?e as h e s^^e't 

ifare, and among the -'' iri > e as ne 8tem s be 5 l - 

change In - wnicn It seeka-tb- 1 : ■•■ — -^ — ~%-^ — u. — 

j bring about is the abolition of insti- Gingham Underskirts Underpriced— 

tutlonalised immorality, such as the Btflpea ' gingham underskirts in black 

n and all forms of gambling. Miss and white also all colors. Special price 

I'olby will again lecture tqday at 3mSc each— Roblns'on's Cash Store,' 642 

p. m., and tonight at 8 p, m, her sub- • Yates str, • 

being' Afternoon, 'How to Live -■ ; -"- — ; 

,,, ... ,. , ... .... . , : ,.,. •!•!„. San Franc.sco Vetertnary Collegn 

Next session ° begins September 15th. 
Catalogue free. Dr.. Chas Keane, Pre3., 
1818 Market St., S. F. 

— ; — ! — ^_, _. ■ 

Wanted pupils for embroidery'. ..Work 
of all kinds.— Mrs. E. Claudio, 851 
Hroughton Stre< •• . ■ • 

If It's for 

the Office 

We Have 
~~ It - 



721 Yates St. Phone 730 


We lia\X ^foT sale at a"fiafgain r One Sp eeial T^nilt T 5 to 
20 Horse Poww Clem ent Talbot 2-Seater, fitted up complete 
with Top, 1 le;d ■'Lamps;, Side anrj Tail-Lamps. Magneto and 
■ IgniflCHl? Spa?e Tire ami Rim. Thi-s car was 
spei i.'iis i ■ n 1 1 f- for B. C. roadrv-a«4-eest-ever S | : ** >. now $1,5*00, 
or unit exchange for Real Estate.,, 


1110 Government St. opposite spencers Victoria, B. C 





and manufacturers, of all kinds of 
Bash, Factory and Planing Mill 

L A. M'Gregor 

Latest fmportalions From China 

Ladles' and QentS' tllk underwear. 
*oft. warm. neat, mid liKi.t.; gents' py- 
jamaa Id it'ul stripped »lik. 'J'li« 

neweBt styles, of beautiful embroidered 
jillk kimonas. Xothlutc more beautiful. 
The loveliest «llk uinoroldered Uovlie»' 
«ver bIiowii. 

P. O. Box 'jv 1715 Government St 

f ; removed from Wharf street 
to 837 Caledonia avenue, where 
he will continue to carry on 
Jobbing carpentering. 

PHONE 1430 

Strength of Non- Resistance." 

Better Sanitary Arrangements' 
Property o\v I. '.usdov.rc 

• mplainiiiK of the unsanitar;- 
ditlon Of the Open drain which runs 
from the creek in ind Into which 

sink and surface water is pernjltb 
run. In conseq 

has been instructed to lay an eight-] 
inch BUrface draih'ln the bottom o! : 

preaent'open drain 1 Imatied cost 

of $7oa| This will provide for carry! 

.1 wafer and permit of the) 

g of tin ' at that pol 


Met, Elizabeth McGrath, Hurt at 
Empress Hotel, Is Dead. 

One of Our Specials 


Fleurde Lis'' 

I he onjy Genuine Marsh-, 
nialli ■" made ■ ' '-" 

\\ c havr this', 
km in Ij-Il.. and' 1 -lb. 
sealed tins. 

Clay'i Bakery 

Elizabeth McGraw, until 

at the lOm- 

who , sustained serlOUS 

injuries through falling out of one of 

the doors on the sixth floor of the 

onto the new bulldliiR. sustaln- 

1 Ing B compound fracture Of 

a bro kle and other injuries, died 

■k at 
Bt, Joseph's Hospital whither sh, 

>yed cufter the accident. An in- 
quest will be held tomorrow afti 
at two o'clock. The late Mrs M<- 
Qraw came to V t line ago 

and was employed at the homl 

■irdinp t<> h"f custom Mrs: Mr- 
Grew had gon< of her room 

ig the dooi ■ : v • id of 'the 
hall; winch opens oil! onto the fire 
esca - hack of the hotel to en- 

• t the bulldei j 

had taken away -til,- fire 
make way for the fU Sey 

! he d oor which 
■ ■ 
McGrav t< pped out of the 
■ she fell onto the. new addition, 
about ten feel below, 

D ecea fift>' j ( 

is' b'orn d Hailfas N 9 mi 
• i relatives, with the exception oi 

1 in law who* reslriea at Ban- 
nd who arrived in 
cltj ! ■•' ea'sl 

' ' I 'nun a] Fur. 
I nishl mpafty's room?. 

A Smart 


10 1 

619 Fort Street' 


That Became a Fact and Pleases Many 
People , 

Pints $1.25 

Quans ijU.r>0 

Half Gallons S2.00 

For Sale by All Leadim; 

McClary'B famous Steel Range's and 

Heating Stoves at Clarke & Pea 
13K-! Wharf Street, near John 
Street, Victoria. * 

Daylight Service to Seattle 1, 
Irbquoia, feavtng a no daily, except 
Sunday, from <'. P. R. Dack. com 
mencing July 22. 

Will Inipict Public Works 

1 ] a. Thomas Taylor, proi 


iMi tht 

11 ■ ting the 

P'ubln . , ... l n ,,„ g\ 

_uut — that . . . , diatrlci 1 1 , [i] 

; • enga) l in ah,, : ,t.i . 

I .vyJJJ , tin re 

n i Bimtlai 

to th< o ten 

A tv veal Ct lb tin 

Ion "to 1< - •■ drhosl Dm 
llai ■ thereafter oa~ hi poal 

' een 1 Jharlotts I I 


f th' \n«, ' 1 _ 

Daylight service to Seattle by 

[roqui i a ra dallj . 1 

from C, P R Dock, com 

i|| i m i [ i it»i mrt ' in m iiii W ii<m»nhaffaM q i ii iiiiiit n ■ 

Hi R l 1 . M D 
1 1 1 1 . ! 1 1 i • 1 1 1 am ns 

11 .lournul nt Hrnlrb, - ,- - r mrffrfi 

■ir: -It' . , r,n- 

!i ! rori lent to human- 

luentl Bald people arei eati 
Uj •: ■ 1 !.-. fake' hah 1 1 1 tora • 

rii,. v- [an : aai b Rail preia 1 
tin ■ ■'■ rtli th( hill' Is fathei to 
Lit!, ■ thai it ir> R'keTj tn rtb sw a r-n',-' 
""Paso in 1.. ini ■ iii,,t of Newbro'fl H 
., oi,.. which a 1 us Uj does till 
inn; it rjeatroj b the parasite thai al 
1.0 ks the hair rooi b n,i previ nta dan 
iiiuti'. falling hair and baldness. Sold 
■ ,-.:•, ti Send i"c In 

atamps ior sample to The Iiiipicldc 

• ■ I •,.tr,dl. Mil h 

1 i] ,1 . ".vi bottles guaranteed 

11 Bowes, Sficciai Ac., nt 
i ' -, Ooveinuii'iii Street 

Gives the finishing touch <>f 
style to a lady's costume. 

Many choice <1p ar. 

[lartitular about carrying a 
satclic! ;,, match 'the suit in 
.shade. I Mhcrs prefer one of 
the new 

Silver Plate or Oxydized 
Silver - 

The 1 are i >■ eedingl 

able, and deservedly so, 
as they are optio n al I3 

dressy and really serviceable. 

See our large variety. All 
the new designs — also Ster- 
ling Silver and Bead Bags 
Prices Start at $2.50 

W. H. Wilkerson 

The Jeweler 

' T-l !<•■-'.■ 


Y. M. C. A. 

Temporary Quarters, 1209 Blanchard St. 


Reading and Game Room s — Hot and Cold Shower Baths- 
Men's andTJay'-S-S ummer C a iiip s^Summcr Membership 

50c per month 


At a low figure and .on' easy ..terms see new six-room ho'uso, situated on 
treat, near Fort street. I foundation, double floor and 

walls; oak man'ol, cellar, floored; modern conveniences, etc. 


■ ' Lumber dealers and manul'actin 



I Fort George 

I can o ffer som e- good 

Lumber. Saab. Duun, and «U Jtta&a «f Bolliliac MatarUl, a* a* 

The Taylor Mill Co. 

? Llmittl UablUtr- 

Mm. Office anfl Tarda: Ill« Governmant St.. P. O. Box «J«, Telephone Bit 

acreage,^ Tbou t 5 } A - .miles 
southwest of the townsite. 
Field notes may be seen 
I on application. 

Price $8 per acre 
Subject to prior sale 

♦ Ernest Brammer ; 

Tel. 2095 
Office 644 Fort Street 





For Your 

Lei me- cprrect that strain 
and uncomfortable \■i^ion. 


Sand 8 Grav 

Screened and Graded 

The finest material to use for 

all kinds of concrete and 

';. building work 

Deliveries made to any part of 

the city In any auantlty^ 

Get our prices 


V x 


Office: 633 Yates St. 

1 jg 

PhOnes! "■ •!••• 

MAln Offlo "i- 

To Contractors 
and Builders 


We have in stock the following 
Scotch steel Jol»ta: 
1 '* x i 

cii. . * 

Immediate delivery or shipment 
as Uesirad. 

Victoria Wlachinery Depol 

Another Shipment of \ ( .. 

N>i i.i-=\ ■//// 

Centaur Wheels 

Just Arrived 






Perfecl tittu 

-Best qnalit \ mati 

al used. 



P. 0. Box 225 
I Government St. Victoria 

1220 Broad Street 
'Phono L183 

mr m**vm;* ■ ■— — < —■ 

Cheap reading for campers and 

I We - ■ 'aw? a I 

- tiovela at "-5c each,, 

five for tljOOt. Vleto -St., 

■ * 



To be had in large 

in large or small 


Power House, Empress Hotel 

Ladies' Embroidered Underskirts 
n mi ' : ';• i ''.ens, trim tru 9 t • 

is' and em 1 Regr 1 

i j : mm and $2. ! 

$i.:,o, Robinson's ( j • ■■ i ■ ■ 

fates ' 

* iZ^~ 

New supply of funeral numbers oi 
the fl phpre , Uluatrated UondDn News 
and Graphic, Jual received h> the Vic- 
toria BpOk and Stall, aiery Co. Ltd. 

These are all out of print In England 

11,, vv. • 

* '. — 4 J ~ — 

Excursions among the Oulf I"1,m,,n 
w i dneedaj ! and Batui da; a 
t he i ime to see thesi 

The naVHty of this t fit., i 

i elli 'i In an-, part qt the '.'•■<►: Id. t <<■ - 

V A TS tin mi" t ing » it h til-- 

steamer at Sidney, For Curthei Infor 

i inaTi',11 telephone 61 L 

The • "'' ho, pub! I 

. on mm, 
: . , . Co,, Llm 

ii_ -~+-jl ^_ ' - ^* 

Thousand Islands.- I I '., 

s.s, i . will in- 

delightful trip I ' ■ 

I irnlng via I 'ender 


' ' ■ ' I 

further Ani nation tet- j 

ephoni * i 

' * 

ryp'ewritei t',- ' 

. . ■ ' and i"- Ine ol i '•■ la 

;■■■ : . CO., Limit - 
• 'I, 

Smoke has no 
effect, upoii 
Malthoid Roofing 

Sulphur fumes around smelting 
plants, cat up a metal roof in 
short order, and very few other 
materials can withstand the «tv 
tack. Malthoid Roofing doet 
the busincsB. Engineers and 
owners of property in district* 
affected by these fumes will save 
money by looking carefully into 
the merits of MaUhoid. " Writ* 
for special booklet. 



Whsrf 8t„ Victoria 

Daylight Service to Seattle by B.S, 
[rocrnQtsj li \ ■ lals S i tn> dailj , except 

• • j " 

Parasol Clearance. All p to be 

, -i.-a: ,..;.;. j J ; ., i . .,,, s a e 

; ■' ■■ iM'.iii..,ir,; Caali 

. " , ■ l 


Take a trip a ■ I l no by 

i ien of P C. S; 8 ' ' : Bailing 

weekly, Qheas axcuraiop rate. Phone 

Ladies 9 Hose 

;<iik and i id ton, ail colors and 
pfl : ti r,ltS, 1 ' p f i*om 

20c per Pa# 

.-•iin.-h i i. ;ui,i parason in Pon-' 
gi ■ . linen and cotton to go at 
(ess t m n ist prioe. 

Lee Dye & Co. 

Next to Fire Hail » „ > ' 
Cormorant St. and 707 Fort Bt 


, ■ 

..'■■■■ ... - 


Htfff-'t m tyw - 1 ' ' ^.B wyr , i i '*rtj w »». ^ 


opE iu... l,»u , [...., „,.j \m. ., ' ...j ,,!,!-' .'..,, i j" u yi' MigtLJMJ^w^JW ' - i . ' ■ ' ---. ' ■ ' ■!■ '' ' ' i ., " ii _: L — ' . ;.' ''[..l i j!, ".. ...i, | .. ' j l ! ".,,.. ' . " "] ' . "~. .'""" ' 


Sttndsy, JuTy 31, 1910.* 



Don't Forget 

to Order Wine 


Don'l Eojgel to Cpine here, 
because we cater In the 
high class family trade 
with the best brands. 






Tel. 1974 

7327 Douglas Street • 4. Cor. Johnson 


„ ., — - — — • 

The King** Daughter* 

"An Important meeting of the min- 
istering circle will be held at the Tort 
street rooroi on Monday, Ay$ii#t 1, at 
3.oili>cfc. All members are particularly 
requested to be present. 

Market Improvement* 
Plans fur the improvements to tin- 
joity market In the' way of more stalls 
for.„the accommodation of Ahe farm- 
ers visiting thu town have been pre- 
pared by the building inspector. The 
tddltions will add materially to the 
receipts (U the market from this sourre. 
Concrete floors, will be laid in iho 
j>Lttlla in ordei- that proper sanitary ar- 
rtiiiKements may be had. 




Open 8 a. m. to 10 p. rn, 


The one apparel the 
lady and Sits §0 oTucTT 

■ admire. ' 

Theatre season will 
soon be here, and 110 
doubt you are thinking 
about a new Opera or 
Restaurant Cloak. 

We hope you will 
se$ our .display first, 
which is 

The Largest and Most 

Beautiful in the 


Prices, too. are uncommonlv moderate, ranging up from 

Red Jacket 

"So Easy to Fix' 

Force and Lift 

The Hickman Tye Hard- 
ware Company, Limited 

\ n-torla, .]k. C. 


Incorporated 1869 

Capital Paid Up $ 5,000,000.00 

Reserve . . . ■.$ 5,700,000.0c 

Total Assets i . . .$70,000,000.00 

A General Banking Business 


Manager Victoria Branch 

New Premises, Are Being Erected in Government Street 

For This Bank 


Corner ..Catherine Street and Esquimalt Road 


A. e IT TCI I KR, .Manager. 

Modern Methods #. 


nnrt pnlnstaklnir rare In cleaning 
and prefixing im'n'j rftrrtrnnts r!\ * 
our work tl." preference with the 
•men of C*re In their dress. 

; costs no more than less skillful 

work, bOt what a difference tfi re- 

• nilf! 

We'll all f'if &3$ tloliyrir your 
.orders ll' you'll say the word. 


844 Fort 8t. 

Phone 717 

Many Visitors to Winnipeg Fair Ad- 
mire Fine Exhibit- Frwuv— 
This Province 

The Manitoba Free Press >>'' 'be i!6tlv 
Instant says that crowds Moi-keii to the 
iiui! bulldiijg at Winnipeg industrial 
fair all la*t week, acltiilritiK the beau- 
tiful ciisp+nr* ttiBta < 'nlunibiu. 
k;i I ilea-. 

"The fruit industry of Hiitish Cc- 
lumbiH," stated B). Bullock-Webstei of 
the itepariiiieni ,,r' agriculture of ibat 
provlnoe, who is Ip charge ut exhibits, 
••is dej eloping bj leaps .ma bound?, 
Tiie daman3 Is Car In excess of, the 
preseni supply.' Wherever the fruit 
has been exhibited whether In Canada, 
the United States or In Britain!, it has 
never been beaten, .mil in many eases 
suUI medalst have been awarded 111 

competition with the other fruit dis- 
tricts of the Dom i nion, it Is e stimat ed 

that there will' be between SOU 1 

1. oon g gyto a at i -<r riuit >-iii)u»«-i tram o,n 

KiHitenay vallcv dtfrlng this eimiiiiK 
season, and preparations are being mads 
by the railway eompanj to handle the 
frull as near!} direct from the orch ards 
as possible. 

"On thl wi"'le the fruit J nd 11s try of 

Bj b Columbia, at preseni Ln its in- 
r . 1 1 1 - - -. H tuot b e ■ eensldersd to be 'd this 
m ,-.!!. 1 > prorplse Was 1 a the p. opjaj 
methods Have b$en followed. In sull 
districts! the industry is an unqualified 
Buoei ss. There are, of course, some flls- 
•m is of thu pt'uvluuo whieh are better 
adapted to frutt growing than are other. 

■The Brtl Isti 1 !0lu.mbt« ■ it] ibil w\i\ 
go to Brandon, Eteglna, Medicine Hat 
Edmonton, Toronto and LKmdon, Ont. 
Two carloads \*iii be sent princlpall} 
from Vancouver island to ESngland ai 
will t>e exhibited at various p 
nrlnd og lip tl the Royal Horticultural 
show at London, where 1 tmen'i 

0/ agriculture ftppe to take anothei 
medal as they have been succeusful In 
doing for rseveraj years past. This 
show is opoii to all the colonies of the 
empire and is the largest of its kind 
• \ er held In Britain." 


The Hortheni Trade. 
Sir — The editor of I 
disposed yesterday, as usual that, Is* 
in an editorial sense, for In the woods 
ag 01 on < : r Ashing, or 

sitting at the camp tire, he , Is tfii 
of company. . BSdiloriaUy, howeveri iu> 
is like the fyatzen jammer elephant, tft 
is ■ grouchy," and his : **gnnfeh 
yesterday not ' only 1'mpairei.i his social 
urbanlt\-, mem- 

ory and I "he would 

not. li • ■ ced the aoiii edit >l ...he 

sent out ' ■ u.ri-i yegterdaj', and 

much as I disllk,- appearing In print. 
forced to remind him that his in- 

sinuation that I appliejl for and" was 
denied the col of tl Times in this 

q itter Is entirely unfair. .but I believe 
unintentionally- 'SO. 

On Thursday aftsraass* a gsntlsnsan, 

phoned me to meet him at his office to 
discuss the early opening; of the shoot- 
ing season.^ On arriving there, I met 
the. editor of the Times (a jolly good 
sportsman) and we discussed the sub- 
ject °f tha meeting. The northern 
trade business came In as a casual sub- 
ject of the conversation, and 1 expressed 
myself much as appeared in the Colon- 
lat on Thursday morning. On parting 
with the editor, I suggested that It 
would be a good subject for one of his 
staff to Investigate, but he must surely 
remember that 1 made no offer or. at- 
tempt to appear publicly in the mutter 
lil any shape or form. This was about 
4 o'clock In the afternoon, after the 
Times was issued. Having arranged 
the matter of the opening of the shoot- 
ing season by obtaining the consent of 
the secretary of the Game Protection i 
club to calling an emergency meeting. 
I undertook' 'to. Inform the Colonist of 
the decision and while conversing with 
the news editor, I, as an ex-newspaper- 
man, ww* giving film my impressions 
Of the north. I repeated what I told the 
editor of the Times. I can thus hardly 
see how I was an applicant for self- 
adVertlslng In the Times. 

New, I flo no ' see anything in those 
remarks, as published) reading them 
o\ <T ■■,'.« a in, willed calls for any explan- 
ation. I ntn c,lad to know on the, au- 
thority of the Times that all the be v st 
houses have representatives in the 
northern cities- 1 never said ihey had 
not; I simply repeated tlif remark made 
to me by old personal friends, (some 
Of whom are of twenty years' aoijuaint- 
■ance) that Victoria whs not. getting a 
proportionate sjmre of the. northern 
business. A casual examination of the 
freight land, d on the Wharves, and a 
comparison of the marks of the busi- 
ness houses shipping that freight 
seemed to bear the statement out only 
too Stropgly. Hut on the other hand, 
speaking to local business men here, 
ont: of them advises me that he is 
taxed' fn hts utmost at present to fill 
his orders in the north. The only harm 
I Wish him is that he will be kept in 
that, state as buix as he is in Imslnes*. 
and that he will' lie spared for fl-ftj 

'years more to* look arte, it y- Ar ffoh3 
ueairine. t,, dictate t,. commercial men 
how To" manage their business, or even 
to dictate tfl thii editOl of the Times 
himself how to eoiuiuct ids newspaper 
(and, perhaps without am conceit, 1 

might be allowed to sav that that 
work would not appear strange to me) 

I was quite innocent ,,( H n> intentional 

Impertinence, it may be that in having 
opinions as n private individual, and 

expressing SUOh Opinions in moderate, 

temperate language, based on the re- 
marks of reputable business men, is g 
crime under the criminal code. But 

While fairly familiar With the provisions 

Of the (lode i am unaware or nny such 
prohibit ion as even thai ,1 person may 
be dubbed an "allegator" for dining to 
have an opinion and give expression to 

l! before i'l. I> .1 K ,| pi t h» edit', 1 ,,f 

the 'ii'M. m ic] as i appreciate the 
nal 1 - •• ndahip of th< edltot of the 

Times I deeply resent hi^ unfair and 
untrue statement that 1 sought and was 

refused audience in his column* The 

matter would never have seen the light 

had It not' been tei I he ooiat Went a of 
my pi ' " '■'< the Col nisi office on 
other lus.iii ... ^o..n .ifter my return 

1 II ■ ' .,■ tea has been un- 
productive 01 an ■ ' > ! 1 benefit, h has 
ip4 d the fact, .■ i :.. authoi it pJC 
the I n ■ 9, '!. ai 1 

bete ars alive and 1 htergetic. That, 

.,, ... , ..,,,., , ,,,, p ,,,. (l ,, f , nf) (Ulf , 

-' "• • i rsi arid the • ditoi of 

BBIi 1 DU 1. 1 fW '-"1! M ha1 appeared 

In the C nisi at d »he day 1,, ing Bat- 

urdaj and the «usnlngr*s Oehing up the 

railway I 1 ;.i being uppi I 

In lils iniu. 1 he didn't take tl 
to do what he accused ma of not doing, 
.namely. , look uii his fact« 1. 

• ' tlonisl ti- for* he' called ma ■ - 1 


TtpP'olh'ted "allegai. . 


Fletcher Bros. 


\\ '(V dt 1 ffi 't catei : l 
public wxlli nurelialiii piatfos 
at unreliable , prices. ( lur 
wa\ ''I doino; /busincfw 
way that will /best serve 0Uf 
patn 1 /w e sei \ e our- 

selves by serving others 
bt i "Thi I ' ; ''"' ■ St »lrJ bjy us 

Earitiate in ■ ei 
< iut • 1 pi es«eutai ions at ■ the 
nine 1 if |uircha$e< , I ■' ■ rrv 
Piano in < "ir salesrt m uti —ami 
• l" theni— 'o ■; 

names of 






-•■Is, une ami reliibl 

■ii 11 •uiii-nl in >i ry late--! dt 

sign^beautiful m Finish, per 
• in mech inical ct tnstrui 
tiofi and ut' full rich tone, 

We believe we are better 
able to sell you a Piano than 
any other dealer in town. 
We will take your present 
instrument in exchange and 
allow you a liberal price on 
it. Easy monthly payments 

1 ' — — — — 1 j ; — .. ^ ■ 

if you desire. c 

Fletcher Bros. 

Western Canada' < I ..n I 

M 11-ie 1 b tiisc 
1 23 1 l it '\ < t iiinetil Strccl 

I tranches ; \ anct mver and 




Believing Msny Forest Conflagrstions 
Are Started by Orientals, Gov- 
ernment Will Take Steps 

and he found O'Neill lnsesssthle when 
he reached him. 

. JlfcKgnsle rada quite a speech- The 
essence 'of it was that O'Neill was a 

S lend, and .Ate had been drunk- und 
at when a man's drunk he becomes 
"flghtahle." O'Neill was nghtable/und 
McKensle wanted to stop that, so he 
hit htm. Howerer, he wanted to go 
forward. He didn't want to go back. 
He wantedjtifc- work out his own salva- 
tion, . 

The magistrate interrupted the 
speech to till McKensle Jie Waa fined 
•1ft and would be Imprisoned for ten 
days unless he pahT the fine. 
Opium Victims. 

Arrested in an opium den In an al- 
ley of the Chinese quarters John Ma- 
son and Henry Lawrence, victims of 
the opium habit, were sentenced to 
two months' imprisonment and Mr 
Tom Lee, who was running the place, 
got six jmonths. Krnest Lambert, a 
waiter, friend of Manson, was In the 
place, but was not smoking. "He was 
dismissed. The company was taken 
in a raid made by Sub Inspector Red- 
grave, Sergt. Walker and Constable 
Lawrence on the opium den at No. :!■! 
Tjjheatre alley, and all the Impedimenta 
of the place, including pipes, lamps, 
scales, etc., were seized and produced 
as evidence. Mr Tom Lee, stated' In 
his defence that he was temporarily 
in charge while the proprietor of the 
place was at lunch and in this state- 
ment he was confirmed by the two 
who were found smoking opium 
Manson, who safd he had been amok 
ing opium for 26 years, said he was 
unaware It was against the law to do 
so. Lawrence said he smoked opium 
for the purpose of protecting his lining 
He. was breaking the habit, but had 
tried to do so too quickly Hiid had been 

made 111. Sub Inspector Redgrave rn 
the course of his evidence said he 
knew of a dozen opium dens running 
III the Chinese quarter. 

1 An Old Saying 


iteresting Events at Annual 
Sporting Event at Shawni- 
gan Lake Furnish Enjoy- 
ment to Crowds, 

Believing that man- of the recent 
forest fires throughout the towetl 
mainland have been started b> ( 'hl- 
1 n ignorance of the regulations' 

thro'ugh inn!>ilitr to rend the notices 
1 n Kngllsh. government agents' 
in varioitt dfstriefs afcto having the 

They came to Bl m'Lake from 

all sides yesterdai and there were 
hordes of: them. Dufittg the Wholi d 
from early rooming until the last trail 
arrived from the city, they osjtne troop- 
ing in. men. worn, n and loldroji. nil 

beni upon enjoying th da 1 to tht 
> si extent, n ,■ day of Uie a^inual re 
gatta • held- under the auspices of th< 
■ '- nlgan Athletk association 
1 luring the tas I three * <■■ k- the si 
ergetic committee which had the affali 

in hnnd has In >n busy and the result of 
ti..-'r effS'rt's Was well demonstrated as 
everything front the first event until thl 
train pulled OpJ at ijtl^O this morning 
was .Hi 1 ie.i ,,.it 1.. 1 !,.. eempli ■• 
fael "hi of nit. -rue « eather it as Ide A 

During thi pBogi ess ' of the n 
the ladies or the assooiatl . ! make, 

I leald and Miss I >iok. SO) B I 

freshmenis In the assoclai Ion eiubj 

and Ban fly's orchestra dispensed music 

trow tif icriuidiih. Tor, much p 
cannot I,.. Rh en to '•. w Blake, I 1 
defatigahle Becretarj of > ! . asseeiatloh, 
who. was Hid;,- assisted by President 
l-'rank i;i for.l nud Svdnev J. Heald. 

Ail the races with the exception of 

One or two events Which had • 
ceiled wore well entered .and the con- 
tests which resulted -furnished the keen- 
est competition and the most enjoyable 

'This has been the most succe- | ,.1 
regatta, ever held ft) Shawnigan 1 
Ne>er before have there been such 
crowds in attendance, ami 1 think that 
I can safely say that no one has a 

kick' to, reRister ftgalnsi the comprttei 

for everything lias h^en pulled off in 

the — tno^t approved manner and with- 
out a hitch during thi whole das " 80 
■poife .\ir. K. vy, Blake fo the tl'olonist 
ighl as the train we* leaving th< 
lake at 1 ":::u a^ m. . 

Ami through the Colonist," he-ctrrr^ 

'no . of the regulations print' .1 
in Chinese a'nd JapaTtese, so thai these ' ,i ""' "on behalf of the S 1. a, a. | 

tics mav no longer be able fairly u ' 'h '" "hank all tl.,. attended 

to plead 11.M11, ram e ol the '■' '' ''''id 

1 government officials will 

follow the example sej by the pi 

mis in this regard. • 

The fire wo cSlena I hroughoui I he, 

• 1 . again experit minR some 

Utth mivii-i in 1 oiiscpii ace of a re- 

o , ol fil BS, ■ and are ont • 

prayinj 1 drencWng rain. i"""-'"i' "< British Columbia and 

. me ' an bi »unted upon to ' : '''' n" 1 ^"' 'ell >- re cup. 

tinalil bi the devastating, fires. Hlscock's crew won .. the fou 

• championship of Brltl h Columl 

On Vancouver Wand a tin. atening ,,., SllV( . r ,,„,„, , 

chalk ttge cupi ' 

today, and especially those ottixena of 

Victoria and others who 1 , . 
generous' in donating thi beautiful 

have bei 1 out I 


M 1 9 Got '!"• 1 lunter pi , sen ted t he 
pri/.es al tie , |ose of the sports. \v, 11 
d won 'in p Ingle scull 

fire Is still burning in the vlcinit! Of 

. ■ Ie I lilt, while 111. ola/e ., n Salt 

in,. i.uni is liable at any tlrtw to 

. 1 in I,, COme dantpt on ' Jn\ ei nun ■lit 

. m Teetsel, of ^eison, has rti*« 
patched special fire fighting forces to 
Granite and Ed Halle Siding, where 
the fires are ocoasto,ning constderaible 

At Bonnlpgton laiiii. fire lust weel 
thi itened the large power plant, bul 

,, ti,,. B cti, Itj Ol volunteers ns 
,--■ s ,.v erumelit . iniplON ees. it h.'is 
.. . [j suppressed. 




nspgeior Redgrave De- 
clares So in Police Court- - 
I wo Dope- Fields and Mc- 

Krn/ie, Oratpi, 

la.'. I 

■ In the police ' urn t :. esterda^ mono 
ing h't-edi tuck Mi.'Kenxie was charged 
wit 1 1 assault, to he precise, with strik- 

Ing .1 O'Neill "ii the nasal proboscis, 

with the result that O'Neill was drop- 
ped mir on lira) back, insensible oh 
Johnson street. Constable MacDonald 

was called and arcsled McK'en/,|e. 
i'h, accused save evidence In his own 
hch.ill, and stated that he wanted to 
work out his own salvation. ti'.N'elll 

t:a . |.e,o| ,-\ jdelice, lie said he had 
been SO drunk that he didn't tetiieni 
bet in.v about the occurrence. The 
eon s table eald he had seep the two 
men on Johnston street, and had aeen 
McKenzie bagito O'NellJ on the 

Aquatic KvoutK 

The. lummsry of ,e\ puts 
", i 

SaiiniK race — 1. .Majoj I'undas. f 

Local single scull,, plea ! boats — 1, 
1; i' Bat .-•■ ' >■■ !. i ' n ■ 

Ladies single scull pleasure boats — 3, 
Ai,. fiawklngS; Bertha Robertson 

1 'anoe 1 ae,-. |,,d j and gam 1, man — i, 

MlsaJZullih ati'i Miss iiimi.,m|. 

Uouhje ncull. ladv nnd gentleman — 
Bertha Robertson and Augustus Mar- 

swimming race — i, J; Riddle; t, ,1. 

Single s"nii championship 6f rirltlsh 
Columbia 1. Ki-imed J,*\Monk. 

liiris' single scuii pleasure 'mats — 
■. I. May Ha wking; Z, Bertha Rofai 

Blngle schil pleas'urt boats 1. i-". 8, 

Barfyi -' Oscar Summers. 

;- ingle SCUll, boys under is years*— 1, 

AiiKiiHtus Margetlsh, 
Lapstreak rioe 1 Sawmill team, Geo, 

Frayae. stroke, •' P0I tei '■' I i:iloi d :, 
II. Koenii?. bow 

Four-oared lapst reak 1: c 
pionship. wop by Hl scock'e cre'w tllfl 
cock, stroke, p. McCarter Haald 2, 
Newmarsh. how. 

X.ana Events. 

Two-mite race— "f, r - . rJ'&fiSaiTl ?, !■: 
w itiak". Jr. 
Tjag of " "' vv "'i bj 1 lobble Hill 1 tfn 

1 apt. Hairy. 

II. ip. step' and Jutllt) 1. tiSO S\\e.| 1 p\, 
.' K.l li.scoeks. 

Ehatttng the shot • 1, .tie,. BVaynt I 

S II Kiihtl. 

Long lump 'i . vVi hien. 
nin-.\ uni radios 1 race I, Miss Qi see 
11,111 v • Mte, T P Barrj 

1 ■ M 1 yard da?»h--J.- Leo Sueiie\,' :'. 
I. II Williams 

AI II. race > I , I ] 1 1, \\ illia ins . •_', ( '. 

Thomas, y 

t>rer*B Y-2 ( V?lse TJeeff) IMstafeetsm 
ioap Powder dmted in the bath, softer. s 
*Xjf water and etitiafeVtsV 4T 

■Cafpe-Bters'- Tools 

* ' * ■-.- ""- " ! 1 ' ,=== 

Disston's SAw»—the standard Saw for Cac- 
„ penters. • 

Nicholl's Framing Squares. 

RaboneV Rules — best of all. 

Brades' Chisels—finest known. 

Always a full stock and priced right for 
. purchasers 

i Drake Hardware Company 

608 Yates Street * Cor. Government Street 

All rtutth ■lead to! \\ ell, < (11 i t c a few Karl to the 

Anti-Combine Grocers 

at the Corner of Fort and Broad Slreetsl 5fou may need to re- 

plenish your Grocery Stock, b^ing near the 1st. We suggest 
>■• -u try 

Copas & Young 


Seven Eull-weighl bars ■..' 25<j 

SUPERFINE TOILET SOAP, nine cakes .fur .........25^ 


I 'er sack $1.65 

MAGKrBAKING POWDER, 5-lb. can 90^ 

i _' 02. can 20*^ 

.Wl'ri'i iMBINE TEA, in lead packets,^ Lbs, for . . . ..^1.00 

v'!M\ l-.U S OLD GOUN CR5 M A U.M Al.AI )Iv— 

1 -IK. glass jar . .15^ 

lAl.i-VS doLDEN SYRUP^ . : 

2-lb. tin 20<* 

4-lh. tin .. . 35£ 

i I jb. tin $1.00 

PURE WEST INI >IA l.iMi: JUICE, quart bottle .......20^ 


1 fdrge ,vll>. jiackei .•.' 20<* 

G w \I> \ i-'l KS'I" CRE AM— large 20-02. can , 10<* 

\\ e - -el! vvcrythiii- ;it I lie lOWe$t price ;■,,, „) o, ,, ,,|^ r; , n ] )( . ^ Il \ i \ a t 

Copas & Young 

ANTI-O > M I ', I X 1 •*. GROCERS', * 

Corner Fort anrlByoad Streets 
Phones 94 and 95 Phones 94. and 9S 

Don't Forget 

This Hot, Dry 

Heislerman, Forman | 

General Agents 
1207 Government Street J 
Phone 55 

Subscribe for THE COLONIST 




If a boy wants to earn his 
own money, The Colonist 
will help him do it. The Col- 
onist needs a few industrious 
boys as carriers. By deliv- 
ering The Colonist in the 
morning outside of school 
hours, a boy can earn his 
own money without associ- 
ating with undesirable com- 
panions. The boy thus en- 
gaged is not the kind to get 
into trouble, This kind of 
boy is bound to win. The 
training that he will get will 
be of inestimable value in 
later life, and through his 
work for The Colonist will 
help lay the foundation of a 
successful career and a use- 
h 1 citizenship. Boys that 
would like to carry The Col- 
-*— \t will please make ap- 
plication at The Colonist 
Circulation Department. 

I ! 


On any painting, paper hanging 
or sign work that you may have 
_yojj will rinil our prices rlfht 
11 ml work the best. 

C. H. Tite & Car 

'Phone IBtft 

Lee Block 


,v, f ;;_ '■'—"■ 

.'. I".--' ■- .•' » ■" .' '' - ' 

. ■■ ... .*»»«*wwi.ii'vi>«»'.wiw»»waia«,8iaBi« 

■ m i jw Ffp ijp.i i* i ii iii |i n |nu i ii 1 1 ^^jpp^i i ibb pmi p^^mqH^affm^pw^v^rvw 

^T'yiJfTt 1 ^ ** W, "fi*P* 1 "■ « 

<"f ;■<$«««*< 


' ■■': : '''.y*"' 


.- •*:"T , *;-v. 



victoria daily cqloniot 

•uaiiiy, July Si, lt10L 

By Electricity 

The Modern and Cleanest Way 

,1 \LV 

mmmmmmMvm 'jimbpk 


useful species might be introduced. In 
this matter fruit growers can take ad- 
vantage of the experience of older 
countries so that the orchards now- 
growing up will have'all the protection 
from their insect enerples that birds 
can afford. 

echoes that their shouts or songs 
bring back from the rocks around,, the 
hills and snow-capped mountains In 
the distance and the gtorlous colors 
of the Himset sky form a picture that 
once seen cannot be forgot/en. 

The quiet, the freshness, trie sweet- 
ness, all combine to make the»»> places 
Ideal spots In which to spend a holiday. 
There are already summer boarding 
houses on some of the islands, but 
when, even in the neighboring cities. ! 
the suitability of all of them comes to 
lie known, there will not he a beach or ' 
n cove but "-ill contain ui'i-omnimla - ' 

tion for those who seek a playground 

a resting lUace. 



the Driard — 
Holding, Ladyamlth: 

W> carry a compete .stock of ^ Electric -Cooking Devices as 

well as Klccinc fcfOtrS • ■ • - 


Government Street, Victoria 

University School 



Much has lately been said and writ- 
ten of the foll> of the destruction of 
birds that has been going on all over 
the. world, it has been stated that 
farms and orchards 'would become 

much less productive owing to the While the right of anv body of em- 
ravages of insect pests. Perhaps many pfoyejej who are receiving WHges audi 
of tittt have looked upon these state- dent to keep tlum in comfort to throw 
ments as the exaggerations of enthu- business Into confusion by strflclng, 
s^sts who, out of the kindness of their may be uuestloned; there are cases 
heart, sought.- for nornc means of pre- when a.;iy t'eruetlv for long eJfciatlng and 
venting Hie slaughter of the beautiful Intolerable evil? seems Justifiable. 
and helpless, little -creatures. , There is In these (lavs a strange pas- 

It is not however, from the. cruelty of sion I'm- cJJsajjnjBflS, especially among 
the hunters whom the vanity, of wo- women. We are not satisfied to pay 
men sends every year into the depths for a thing the price which it ought to 
of the t ropical forests to seek for -cost, that Is a fair value for the ma- 
bright pinnies, to the swamps whSre 'terial and the labor that noes to the 
ore white heron hides, or to Arctic making of it as wel'j as u legitimate 
solitudes peopled only bj .w aterfow l profit to the manufacturer and rnVr- 
whOSe leathers are needed to complet e .limit. We. almost evcrv woman of us. 

the winter costume olLrair ladies that rush-for bargains and are delighted to I Holding, Ladysnilth; j '. II. Sl'ej frd, 

the greatest danger to bird life arises, get our clothing, our furniture and 1 """ i - PTsnaimo; Harold IhVsniit h < ■ i h - - 
Alter all. there is a limit to man's des- I whatever else we in:* \ at "cost price." 'innati, IJans S. GHftger, Milwaukee; I >. 
tru.tiveness and— except where In the I Just what this cheapness costs others N'< -McMillan, Seattle. A T. Ham-. Port- 
case Of the egret the life Of parents w.- neither know nor care, apparently, land; A. S. ' Knight. Vancouver; II. T. i 
and young are taken together the ex- The rapid changes In the fashions are Aiken. New. York; Win. Or* and fanitu 

unction oi sp edea v f rom .. this .. oasu siB is r e spon s ibl e for the cheap sales of Wsw Tom W. ' ,M. Bartle'tt aHd wife. I 
" n , t '.'"t'id. ready-made clothing, to some extent Spokane; .Mrs. Jtltce Todd C3itea«a* 

it is because man Uv , has tit least. We has.- heard for many Mrs. M Pierce Seattle- Mra Geo First 

*•*; ' tin- narurai breeding places years thaf"tncworkers on ready-ma* D] and Mrs ,„., BeatU Mr and 

of the birds that main of the most garments are Wretchedb paid. Last Mr , M , .,- r '„ ., , , *. . / ','. 

y*# " : thi CPJend* of the agricui. winter the women who wofkftd In the ETwp^ohnSsT^ m -'L , ' 
turisl are disappearing. The thrifty shirt-waist factories towed their cm- , .'*■ ..: ' ■'«•»>»>■'"■ ,',' rM \'. 
farmer In his anxletj to make use ol ployees to «lve*hem better waffes. and ' ioro " to: Miss »■ l: Vaughn, 

ev *ry rood 04 land, has cut down I Improved conditions of labor. In this '■' > " , ';" :1 ' ; < Hfs Punk, PhHsaJel 
shrubs, cleared out undergrowth and the. were assisted t>. public opinio,, ' ' Ml - ss ' ■ A F»nk , Philadelphia .- 
drained swamps. The birds, 'left with^j and— the help of wealths women in I ,: - CSTe7 Brandon; w. c Mitchell Be- 
mo shelter or places to rest have d. - . New York. Utile; Miss tattey, Clyde, England: 

soft.-, I the farms. In some parts of Now there is a great Strike aniutm , M '•'-* bayard Salt, .sip ruig Island. II, N. 

England this loss has been supplied bj the eloakmak,era In which man Rich, £ N Rich, Vancouver: .lames 

devoting districts altogether to i bel t hot isa mis of workers are concerned fluggart, J. L, Bland Calgaryi n. a. 

turds. These sanctaaxtes; as they a r e Muc h of th< work <>n the read'v -made j smith, a. w. Brtddy, Chlco «'ai Pierre 
r disTurbed. Theicreat] clsaks is done, not ia th< greal >>. >>i---. • \-nrrrmr 

but outside, in the homes or in sw e.i t . h.-i- 

simps. The contractoi takes worlj i:..?i--, 

from the manufacturer at the same i: !-; i;; 

price that in- gh es bis own 

.•I- women. This i- lei out to poor ped 

pie at whatever prtc< thej can be 

duced tii n ',-i. i',c . Sum'- of this 1 

is done in homes ,\ :• ■ . ■• fingers 

are busy from morning till tax into 
the night, while wearj mothers toil 
as long as Mature will permit ror thill 
barest pittance Even in the shops 
the foreman let out the work, making 

,i profit out of tie difference between 

what the empl ■ , ps ■ him and -,■ hat 

he pays the workmen under him. In Bradwlc 

Um buoy s eason tl teri ngj sven one 

day of rest, worh • can led on till 

Sunday aftei n. This si ason only 

lasts three months. During the otbai 
nine months ol the yeai I hei e It oalj 

a few hours WOrk B Week and this l»: 

vei*y .bard to get Th< strikers are now 
ng to, "The ret ognttion ol hi 

, (J ion, the a bold ,, ,n ,i tie 

tracting system, a 4S hour (instead of 

a '.'<t hour) week, Int 'case of w., ki 
wages not less than $2H dollars for 
CUtterS and $22 dollars for pressors 

the adjustment by n settlement 

"Artistic Qiallfr Owtf and itm all Btt. M 

Is the mptto that has ever been a controlling motive 
in the manufacture of the 



This piano fs an instrument 
whohc harmony and power 
can be relied, upotr, and is 
an inspiration to every real 

•' A piano capable inJLhe highe«t degree of the most delicate 
inflexions and of widest range."— Pl.t SKt.T Ga'SENK, 

M. W. WAITT & Co., Ltd. Music House in 

b. a 

1004 Government St. 

Xmas Term Commences Sept. 6th 

At 9:30 a.m. . ■'-, 

Fifteen Acres of Playing Fields 

in Spacious New Brick Building. 
Accommodation Tor 120 Borders. 
Chemical Laboratory: Organized Cadet Corps: Musketry In- 
struction: Football and Cricket: Gymnasium 
;.-'.'.■-, and Indoor Rifle Range. 



Rev. W, W. Bolton. M.A., Cambridge. 


R. V. Harvey. M.A., Camb., J. C. Barnacle, Esq.', Lond. Un*:;, 

assisted by a resident -staff of University Men; 

For Prospectus Apply the Bursar. 

parks and game preserves also afford 
shelter'and protection to the Wrds 

i' Is d ifferent i.u the On 1 ted States 
' ,;i,i to .1 gr< at extent in Canada. There' 
no pro- ision tiaa bean made f ( ,r the 

11 lervation ol !ur,i life andj as a con- 
setiuence, large sums have I a* ex- 
pended i;, tfii attempt to exterminate 
msec! ,mm.v The gypsj moth, the 
bro« n tail moth, the tenl eateruillar 

!h '' ! - moth, the canker worm 

and the n int. grub are among the 
i- 1 '" 1 ^ thai birds .if more effective lu 

destroying than ahy agent that man 
-!• Ised. 1 lermany is', the tirst 
1 : • alh/.e that sieps rhusl be 

■ tO tU bjg .... 1. the n.misiifd buds, 

in • 1 erj Inter 1 * sting article the 
'-' magas li • pf the Outlook de- 

senh-s the Steps that Inn <■ het ,, taken 
for this purpose.'. - ■ : 

"The I edei il States of Cerma it 

hot only proieet 162 spet les bl 
Mr 'a I', lav but are p r .n idlng hi 
the- parks, noodlands and pul-li, ,, 

serrations, the comforts and cob 
- of hdmi lift for the feat 

! -'s of the trees whom ,d\ ili. 

Is evicting, i'),. j art gro-wiog nesl 
Ing hedges, cuftlvattng, pruning and 
sraftinR nesting bushes, tiolloxyfng out 
nesting; holes and building n< 
boxes in the trees, fashioning natural 
and convenient tviniei feeding houses 
ami protecting the bird citizens from 
their many enemies. 

it is wonderful how successful tliese 
methods have proved. The birds use 
N esting boxes provided for 1 1 

' ' : - ' I - altered ab tut and di inl 

at the fountains. 

There is n lesson In all this for the' 
!• Ppl« 6f this pr.A trice, We need not 
'" In too grerfl a hurry to «• t clear of 

the aprtrtl -rrt^es-. the spirea and other 
native shrubs that give both food and 
r to the uttie .birds S\ er gai 
could, without much trouble 

provide fresh water for them to ,: 
Their nests should be sacred from 
leatation and their natural >■■ ,, s ,|e- 

• d, i 'i-.iidr.-n can easily be tau 
to live and take an Interest in them. 
This would prevent the robbery of 
their nests, and the shooting ol the i 
Old birds, on this island we have not 
tht severe weather, except tor a few 
in winter, that would re« It r 
■ • -ar\ as long as the manj 
native berrie bearing trees remain 

When cultivation destroys these Ihe 
Will be different. When the 

ground is frozen, which in th. m Igh 

borh i of Victoria is not often, pro- 
vision should be mad. for in««ct-eat- 
that i emain her* during the 
winter. The extermination of liattvi 
birds' ;■ should !•• prevented ami manj 

''■" II Bnow, \ Htn ..liver; Mrs. 
Kiiaion,!-. s,,i„e. [aland; C R. 
' 'Jwood; Solomon !>aii'\\ CJeo 

... J', i: Steel, k. ,i. w itm rsi n, 

' vrancouvei Mr. an dMr«; .las. Fihlay, 

.Vraniuook Mr and Mrs. A. Wooilev. 

l.,l,.'r i Bridlington Forks; Mrj Slan iqjj, Mrj 

.V. 1.. Murton. Kumoiu... m vi i 

Hi Laughian Ri jton Man Mj b, R Mc- 

''''■■ ■' Ki ; s I r, Robei : - \ 

Qeo i. ' ; i a t,:i in. i:.),nont,,ii. a. il. Ben- 

" tl l.adysruiil . Chai W W 

v ai '"". ei HI il x -u.,- < | , ,. m, v 

I', .m. M eser ve. Poj tland Mi and Mrs. 
Frank Eloy, Miss Norma Hoyi w.. & 

Va i ; ' n 3 •■ • i 

At tne King Edward — 

ii B. BpenoeF) Miss Spencei n Fita- 

geraid, Q,. l-'it/Kerald. ^Seattle; .1. V. 

Toung, Vancouver; Win. Qldley, J. it. 
Knox. Duncan; Mrs J. EX. Counal, Peter- 

bourough, Ont Miss l: Paten E I ', 

'Trott.u i laigarj . n. s i iodg< I I 

■- : ".." i< las i. Thompsoi Mra 

j J . X«. , Th o m pson. Miss i. Thompson, n. 

L. I'aynter. C C T hornto n 8. I '. 

Bush Field Thomas, •'■ Munro, !.. <3utb- 

, oiu- ' b'«. •'• H. Ogden, Pan Dolati.'T. Bl 


Your August Orders 
Should Include Th 



-a. i. 

. Mult -at.'s BJB S T HUKGAniAN li.tjtT;. 
|'|;ipti:ii BNCTW i-astkv FTyOt TR, pt t 

''H"i' i: bAIRV BUTTBH, per (b 


m:\\- POTATOES] per Back 1 

PRESH i-:asti-:i:.v 'k<;<;s. ,,. , dosen, ...! 

.iki.i.'i im,\\ r,i;i;s i packets foi '. . . . . ^ . ' . . . 










The Saunders Grocery Co., Ltd. 

\\ here You Gel the Bfcst and Cheapest 

561 Johnson Street 

Phone 28 

mtttee of prices tp piece workers. \. iti. 
a minimum wage of $< a day for 

skilled «orK... maximum of two and "- 
half hours of flight work, and payment 
for night w 01 1- is double titne." 

No industry should be carried • 
that ^^ ill not stlord It 1 emploj ees li\-- 
iiiK wages i;v.--v woman wltt hope wtn. 

these 1 lo.ikmat.,. rs and other 
garment worker* will soon receive fair 
payment for honest work. This the 
« orld can afford to p.1y., ' . 

J. Hamilton. J. llarthill, Vancouvei X 
Gilbert. Medicine Hal C T Saunders, 

A. M. Abbey. R, L Judge, T .R. Par- 
rell. Thomas O:!i..-.s.o llr _'v<ijicouver. 



Academic Department . T 1 "''' Standard Business College is 

th e n an fen to - mm oil 

. 1 tni rj-t of this ■■■ hoof. 

We teach ' '.n-pn.; s|n ,ye|, I 

■teni III,,! ,v 

1. l.a>'\ t0 II aril. 

'■■'■■" ■ written ftlt ■ •> ■ u 

1 i i ■ 

1.1 ij'We tp you thai 

,,1 ■ m is good KM 

■ '■> amercial subjects ta - 

Ti o ' • 0111- 

I l| , ! I •-. 


1 his department the 1 
f ti 1 i trial rir<; iktiO! rltO Ml 




•1 iin Ilia r>- 

1 « ■ p re p a r 1 

amiha 1 Ions, 


Thr reni .- '1 ,, t the recenj \ 

. ..,>• 1 ; ■ .. , , hi y or 1 loh, BorHi of but mot 

• raintngjin our rngm 

Al 1 ■ ■■■ 1 ■• ...... ,1 



jot I. 


166 Medina 

t reel 

Collegiate School 

ro» ioti . 

The X.anrsls, 1249 Hockland Areaue 

The 1 

Bishop' of 


'J be \>n. 



idea con 
v Okon 

'oiuii bia 

S< rlvi»n. 

Head Master 1 
■ ' A. 1>. MUSkSI ti I'^sq. 

Excellent accommodation for board- 
era; srneions school buildings, jrym- 
1 um; organised pads! corps. 

i Chrletma* term begin* »ept. 11, 9 a. m. 

For prospectus apply the ■eoreta r y . 

it Is greatly to be regretted that 
.Mrs. Troup has been obliged to re- 
sign the Office of president of the 
1 ladies' guild of tin- s- a man's Institute, 
Thr eherg I u I and tho good 

• sense which It) up showed In her 
; efforts to procure' fori Victoria a Sea- 
man's In'stitute u"orth>- of the cltj 
have enlisted the telp <nd sympathy 
of a great-man)' eltisens who. in the' 
past bad taken little interest in • this j 

1 work. Such help was sadl. needed for 

the old building", even if it could h 1 
been retained, was both unsuitttbli 
ami inadequate for the purpose. The 1 

guOd led hy thr-i- pi 
fleni |u •',,.. irehasin 
ble site and ,lll collecting a large sum 
t'.wards the building fund, at the j 
same time putting the institute Into. 

t port r Q,u irti 

it teems i great p'ltj th,.t the boardi 
could' not ! 1 ■• retained th. assist 
.1 lad ho lias given up so ortii R 

valuable timi > i such g I put 

' to oe !io;,ed, nevertheless, that 

the work of building th< new institute 
will proceed as fast as possible The | 
winter WiH soon be here and on rain; 
days and dark nights there should be J 
some place whert leamen could find 
shelter, recreation and congenitil 
pahionshlp without the temptations 
which this, as well as 'othei ports 
thQ men to whOSl i -1' M •> - afl 
owe so much. Ka titers and mothers 
whose boys are now safe within the 
shelter of home ought not to foi 
get that man of these sailor men, 
•'■'inr of I It. in 1 . more than lads, 

who come here on big sailing 
., Btes mers »ha> e anxious parent 1 ( 
1 bthei relatives (raiting for ue#s of 
' their welfare, n It Utile. Indeed most 

• of us 1, in do to help these roving tons 
ot mothers far awa] but th* oppor- 
tunity of dtofng something is now of- 
fered to us and should not be 
• ■d The worli "well, begun 
Troup should be (Inl fifed • 


At the Dominion — 

. Keller Mra j. Keller, Oakland 

H\ans. Koksilaii: K. K. I>a\,is, Se- 
attle; B > r i.umtison sestt le; 1 Re; 
nolds, Pueblo. Colo \V. 1 l.ekfi, 
wife, Cheyenne: Geo. Reynolds, ' Pueblo; 
1 1. T Crown ami n lf« \ abcoou •■• E • 
lyn Turner. 1 .. n. Turner, I'tai 

Scheefteld and wife, -pu. a, 1.. Smith, 

P H 1 : l.. Htitcheson, Vancouver; .b,im 
hardson. Delta; .1 m 81 ioke'; 

M, n. Murray. Baota Crua; i". Verdli 
fcaanich; Mr. and M,« 1: v. Butler, 
Wm. Herman, Calgary; C, S. Roth, P 
London < ;•• ■ PeSkes and n Ife, 
Satusnn; C,. \\ . Stevens, wife and eliil- 
dren. Vancouver; .1. c Bommervtlle, 
Duncans; Miss p. Campbell.' Miss s. ,t. 



1'uT ROASTS. ... 



620 Y AT! 



514 , 

l-aiith Lohgheed, Toronto • 
smith, s. ,i. Smith, Iberia, Mo I I 
Roberts, .Salt Lake; w. ,1. Barclay and 
• son. souris. Man.; }it». ,1, 1 .. - 
Vancouver; O. A \ 03 ■■ \ . 
John M. Bewt'ed, Centralis, Wash . G. M. 
Stuart, Spoke; Miss f(V« a rlauset 
Dawson; John W. .Prophet. Salt B| 
Island; Mrs. s. Roberts, Mist 
Sydney; 1 •■ < , ,. er; .\ii^ s 

Lusted Edmonton; B, u 1 ■■-,,,..,. ,) <Vlr 

tnwn: Mrr. CampbeU. Ottawa 
■ !•■ "., Wolf Island. I nl M; M.- 

Kim. Vancot ■ < a. s 1 , Brit^ 

I tanla Beach: B. H. Jar\is. k ii Smith. 
mto; .Mrs. J. a. 1 fenrj . M ft .\b 
Rae (fan< ou \er. 

At the Victoria — 

.1. 11 Rapport and wife. 
R . Seltseger s ' B, Csrrlgan, c 

neglecl - 

M..i - 
:■(,,■. j 

E. Harp 
B, 1 larrlgan, I'. Mason and 
family. .la«. Curtis and wife, S' 
Chris Bremen, (t. 1 1 ,.' .1. 

t'lair. Henry Bstidon Vancouver; Sol. 
Barthon, Hirtchinson, Kan.; EddieWai- 
dron, Prince Rupert T Spi ni ei . Ed 

top; A. Kerttil and Wife, Cad; - 
smith. H'? Kahn', \V. F. fiewii \ incou- 
w. Powls. New Pork; S.'Ki ati n, 
Arthur .lunger. Vancouver; M Mckin 

1 '"!.% I A W, her Pittsburg S 

A, Robinson 1 wife, Mrs. Pauline R. 

Atchiso,, 1 lolorado Spi 1 B ' ioio. 

At the Briiniwlrl — . 

tfn 1; 1; v ft) ,,,,. Keati le > 
ham, and wife, 'Li ■ q \ 

1 rnet ' Orlsi Pi ■ rohti 
"-i : Mir ^ Wen rman C o bbli 1 it 1 1 ■ 
1. w.iifoi-d. sidn, 1 


MoffetHS V>c-\ I 

i ; . a— T 

rv our 

',' iOD 


IVfil. ; 

'.< M >D .MIX I''. KM. WATER P6i fear i 

leak Dlit, g^t the besl of all mineral watrr- 

Pier di izcn : 

,1 h >!) WHISKY-rFoi- fearpf HhiesSj keep in 
le oi our Knesl "Scotch," Kin.q- George l\ 


l Fl< 


our. Icr 


\""<dii,-i, besl of alL blends of Qeylo'n. 

.......... . 50£ 

ri -< t-\ , iif should 

OUT "l'l\ 'STtlic ." 


n iuse a lmi 
. . . $1.25 



The West End Grocery Company, Ltd. 

1002 Government St. 

Tels. 88 and 1761 

St. Georges 

JSockland Avenue, Victoria, S, C. 



io-i'.-i ■ ti. e knitted to 1 tis 1 lonor, 

tin 1.' 101 i-i emii r \ 1 . 1 • 1 • le 

Hi. Bishop i-: [foi ' I eli N< ,.,. i- 1 m 1 .• 
reea btafi ol l-Jngll 

\iiih ins Kepi embei I ....m o 

srs retin u 

LllustrateO prospectus on uppl les tlon 


Jams and Jellies 

Fruit Seaeon In Fall Swlnjt 

place ' :, n orasira with ^ k wt 

guarantee fin.-M EOOdd tOi loust 


An, loot h in ,1 few days. 
Fruit lars fiin-Rt Vancouver 
Hiicnr. New local potatoes, 10 lb, 

for 33c. 


Corner .lohnnon anrl Qoadr* fit*, 

l'liuue 106. 

Corrig College 

Beacon ^111 Fark Victoria, B. C. 
Select EJIsh-Grads Day ami 
BoSrdins College for Soys or s 
to 1 '. years Refi nem ents of 
Well-appointed gentlemen's home 
in lo\Hv Beacon Hill Park. Nion 

t.M limited, Outdoor sports, Pre 
paro.i fur. Business Lite or Pro 
Cessions.] or University exatninfl 
1 t Pees Inclusive and strict- 
ly moderate A f«?u vacancies at 
aut 10 no !•-, in. September 1 .«t 
Frtnctpal, J. W. CHT7ROH, BI.A. 


Clive-Wollfv Tfouxe, Oak Bay, Vic- 
toria, B.<\, hifrh-g-rade day and board- 
ing- school for young ladies of all 
ftgeg; All subject's taught. Pros- 
pectus on applioat Id 1. 

Principal — Mri. Stedham, Cert. Eng. 

1 ormei i\ 

of Mum, 


r 1 tie Toronto 1 'onsen atoi j 

The Colonist Has All the News I 


Piano, Virtuoso and Teacher 

Oh the mlvinrM rrarlrf. of piano play- 
in*., will \h«lt Victoria on* day In ea-n 
weeh after >»iiifmh»r I. 
Address E, O, Drawer T8* 

Tin 1 .-ii u oi di,. 1 ;,,!r Island 
summei n sorts has stppeeled ,' • 
Knitll?li visitor, CiolQnel Longstaff. it 
( la 1 er» surprising that the nam* - tl 
\ the f;uiif of jthesi beau I jpott 

! not Ioiik ago attr.irt.-il Httontlpn Of 

' ' who seajch Wi plai es v^ here 
rnen and S orri a and nttio children can 
find refuge from the heai of ttve great 
.-itif-H b no « hei '■ tired pepple can 
Th.» ii|i|,*-flrM!,i-.. of fdresl clad 1 itlKf «. 
teen from tin desks oi \hc ferrj 
steamers, besutifU) Chough it is, gives 
inn litti.- Indicati on of tin». kweRness 
ot t tie 1 alle? b i hat Ha hfttyewn. Th""o 
are twrnpletelj sheltered from the cop] 
winds which' In Buromsp are found ! --' 
some people unpleasant' In VI torla 
They ace wonderfully fertile- and the 
air Is alwaj b laden with balsam from 
thr- fir? which grow on the higher 
land, When not cleared these valleys 
are covered with a growth bf aldei 
ami maplf anil a vv;tlk under their 
green shelter Is defighfful even on the 
hottest day of sumnrer. Mut the love- 
liest ri^ rp ^ are thr- little coves ami 
bays to he found at Intervals along 
the shorea of all .the Islands, Some- 
times these have smooth sandy 
beaches, where children»can play "•nh-. 
ont danger, .\t bther places the water 
is deeper and bests can bs brought 
ri«ht up to the eiipre 

It Is hani to inniKlt,.' thai anything 
could Uf finer than Ehe vlfeTpa bd ",• 
hod on a summer evening from one of 
these" little harbors! The bine son and 
thr jrrrfn inlands near, with perhafM 
In thi> foreground a boat filled with 
merry yburifj people listening t-.. th-^ 

At the Balmoral — 

R. W 1 m y-, V*a neou vet Mrs '• • ■ 

Keem - 1 lian M Isa Bi "> v nt, 1 

mall ; Robe 1 1 i.»« e, Vi er; Walter 

Ki\ . Spokane: dtt R 1 seattl 

«. -t 

After the Italian Disaster 

The medals comin<*i.ior,.iiim the deeds 
of those- who lerli assistance at th* time 
of tho disaster at Calabria arfd jn Sicily 
win ahorili hi distributed T^h* mednl 
[S of silver, and It ill mllllmetres.or, s;i>-. 
1 ', Inches In dtam s tSr On' our su\f is 
the 1 fflg; or the King Qf ['tal; j Ith thj 
in- ci : f>( i o' ■ TTi foi 1 •11111.001, 1 in, King 
of 1 tai j ant) 1", iti." ot hei a i row ii of oalt 
leaves with the legend recalling the di 
strvction of Messina The rnjodal will 
t,r suspended i" :. iii'i,. ribbon « ith a-l 
\prtlcal bar of white. \n persons, itai- 
iHnr ami foreign era who teni assistance 
on December :v l»0«, and Bays follow- 
ing the disaster, wiil receive tho medal. 

One Night Only 

Kariieon Grey Flake Freaenta 


And the Manhattan Company in 


mded 0,, VarUty Pair. 

soat sale now open. 
Prices 50c to 5: 00 
performance starts at E 

1.". p, tn. sharp, 


George A. I.evelle. Manager. 

The Bxclunlve Flotnre 

Theatre ot 

mpSl rooent prn- 

picture producing 

Replenish, your houseltold Linens, 
riifrlts, towels, blankets, comforters, 
from our large now stock of these 

gOOda all markoil^at 'our po~p~uiBT CBSh 

prjees. We cap save you monej Rob- 
inson's Cash storo, fin:' yates street. 

,\ 1 1 * '.. line or 
duct Ions ''i ,h. finest 
concerns of Amo, Ii ■< 

Admission 10 Cents 

Wo v.ant you to bring your friends 



bring- your 

New Grand Theatre 


l-'roni Hie I'olliP j 1;,., p , , ,,.. pa, | B . 

B u rope's mos t artistic Importation 
Harry— T«E MATVIX.X.ES— Elsie 
an «, on. 1. ra and ii\ Ing mai Ion- 
el tea ;n a « pnderful pei formahce. 
The Ariel Wonder 


in Incomparabtn gymnaMlc accoThpllsh^- 


Vaudeville's Irrepresa&ie com-edlan 


Wltji pi Imjth e laughter provoking 


VaudevllFe's mds.l enchanting character 

o.iinoflli nno. 

a duo of superb artistry 

Ta»— mcCObmack - »▼»»— Eleanor 

In "Ftlrl'filojfv." 




Pantages Theatre 





Where Everybody Goes 


" M< mdav and Tuesday 


Romswio Orcliestra, 

Monday and Tuesday 

"A Child's Impulse.' Blograph. 

"Kelson's Boa." 

'Marble Quarrying In Tennessee.' 

"An Basy Job." 


"The lucky JTumber." 

T.'WlX K: 




l.ako C6., prpM^nt 

great double bill 
"lUMAlO JattVtV*..-, 
A wild Wesl Riot 


N'ow Chorus, Sporlal SPtttngs, Swell 

amusemebt bargain^ 




an-l 26 



Boap 1»owdsr dusted in tlw bat*. eofUca 

■*« watsramd sliiiaisvtB M 

: amm 

'.wfsft^lfWiRwW^^KiP "'''■' ; '■ -u—*.~ .*~.~- J^£w.» .. . :T F ^ T v" H ^^ 

?.. i.^ - ..T„, . ,: . ■• 

' "" ■ ""' "' ,>,i^fljw.^K , wt" |, i".ya;ii?i« J . 1 " 

f » 


l!;.-., .; >■■». ;••#.''" .: , 7"i 

*■'•'''"■■'"*" TIT 1 *')','.-' "' TJ5W"" 1 ;!" ' i'f " , * , s**jt*JP , WWt**.*T.'?£ 

.. ...;.,... ,.. L , ., ■. 



Sunday, July 31, 1910. 

T- *• 





If You Only Knew What Ex- 
traordinary Value You 
Are Offered in Our , 


When we speak of the value of these Suits we do so knowing fully that 
what we say is true, for they are positively the very best suits made to ">ell at 
that price-. Honest materials and cxperi tailoring. "coupled with their extreme: 
snappy appearance places them in the lead. — 


show marked individuality:-- They arc different to many other ready to Wear 
clothing, distinctive touches here an-d-thrre which pleases 'the ' diMThninating 
dresser. Let as have the pleasure of sowing one of,these $18.00 or $20.00 

Suits to vou. 


1107 Government 
Street, WCiORIA 

i. ",n-.:i 

Westminster Amateurs, Em- 
ploying Effective Blacking 
and Direct Attack, Defeat 
' Locals 'by Nine Goals, 

♦ ■♦ ♦ <*• 

♦ ■*- 

♦ ■♦■♦.♦♦. 



♦ \V. |„ i»t 3 ; ♦ 

■♦• Vancouver 4 1 8 ♦ 

♦- Victoria 2 2 4 ■*■ 

'*- New weat'rnlnstBr .... l 4 2 ♦ 

U Inn Victoria'* twelve hi!.'-kiv..-»-tci<ik 
tfii fJeJd :>';.iinst New Westminster's 
(ln.'hrii vestoi-.lay ul'lerrioon they look-. 
id iiniiv and (.■(mi idem - a group op 

WJ I, ill.' .-] .ii ism. n would liuvt: been 
ii. -i i .it d Ui risk a Utile money. An 
UUUiV Willi .i llall later tlio\- fiU-..I into 

their drflfcalna won dejected and 

em i iii spirit, having 


■ ii' » " ■! ■ 




IriORr'rlS . ! i t-. t] \ 

.streiiKtlien tlu- ilcfeiu-e, Imt it didn't 

in-iji the home. out. The latter had 
|.it-uty o£ ahanoaB if It -»mri dtssh in it 

to deliver the koi ids. Hut there was 
revived ' """tliintr tlolnK." -" i(1 Vietm-ia attack. 


.Local Tennis Championship 
Series Opens Tomorrow on 
New Cad'boro Road Courts 
With Record Entry, 


ma .. 

Seattle ... 

Portia ml . '.'. . . 
San Francisco 


Oakland ...... 

Xa< ntmpnto ... 
Angele3 . . 

Vi itoria'a annual tennis tournament, 
which opens tomorrow, will .take all 
the week In the playing and, even with 
that time at the disposal of the man- 
agement, there Is some doubt as to 
whether the finals cain be cornfortja I 

rea -hell I v Saturday. There are 
'hundred and sixty-nine entries, which 
■ -m bh hea a local r<-< oi .i. truly 
happj Inaugui I on of tourney play 
on the new Carbord Bay road courts. 
The draw took place last night. It 
mus decided that competitors would 
live to he requested to start tomor- 
row morning. In order that the series Dickson 
maj.^ be completed in time it will be 
necessary for everyone' actively par- 
ii'-i: ling tp be on has I tor their 

8 promptly at the tirm 
fled Present indications ;ir» that 
those who win will have a rather try- 
ing week. 

Monday's Draw 

Monday's draw follows: 

11-30. a. m.-- :. A i:. Jukes and Miss 
B, Jukes va ion- 

aid, i. Mi-- Robertson vs. Miss G. 
Pitts: 3, K. E. R. McCalHim and ■ 
lecpit Montgomery ,and Cardinal; 

4, E. M. McLory vs. H. Eberts; 6, Miss 
Hayr.r and Miss Phillips vs. Mrs. Hol- 
land Ci Trenoh-i ti. Miss Mara 
and Miss 'Fitzglbbon- vs. Miss Ho!- 

.'id •■ 

2 p. m. — 5, Steadman-and "Williams 

vs. Hewetson and partner; 2; H. C. 
McLorg vs. P. Gardner; 1, N. Smith 
vs. R. Thompson; 8, )•:. i:. R, M ■ < ' 1 1 • 
linn vs. Winslow; ii. S. Powells 
E. Jukes; -t, il. F. Pollok vs. i;. <; 
<'."uard. ''.'«. 

2.46 p. m. — 1, F. A. Macrae vs. I >. B, 
Montgomery; r>, H. Hepburn \.- r . i. 
Kingston; .;. x. Montgomery vs. S. 

pie; '-'. Miss M. .Pitts vs. Mrs. 
Langley;. 3," Mrs. Holland vs. Miss B. 
Jukes; 4, Miss Jukes vs. .Miss H" 

3.30 p. m.— r5, Lampman and Leem- 
ing vs: Tytler and Macrae; 3, R. P. 
Wllmot vs. Ei N. Gilliatt; 4, Mrs. 
rl'tt and Miss Tupper vs. Mrs. I 
and Miss Langley; 2, Miss M Plttl 
and Miss V. Pooley vs. Miss G. Pitts 
and Miss Combe; 1, J. S. Matterson 
vs. C. M. Merritt; 6, Miss Pear. 
Miss Mara. 

4.1a p. m. — 5, G. H. Barnard vs« f F. 
J. Marshall; 2, Merritt and parti 
\ s.- Capt. Crawford and Whyte; JS,|." 
Miss J ukes and Miss B. Juk' -—. 

Mis .Proctor and Mrs. '."row Hal, i 
4, Mrs. B. Green vs. Mrs. L. Phillips; I Boston .. 
1. Miss Pooley vs. Miss Allan; G, J. A.jNow V.,rk 
Rithet.vs. W. H. C. Kirkbride. ', 

5 p. m;— 1. C. Keeter vs .1. H. <'. in- 
itial ; 5. A. S. Hewetson vs. B.i B3. 1. 
Dewdney; 4, Alt ds Martin vs. Ti 
, . rtha James; 3, el. L. jiur.-is vs. 
EC D'Arcy; 2, .Cornwall and Et©j 
vs. N. Smith and Garrett. ; 

p. m. — 5, B. P. Schwengers vs. 
C. Pitts; .3, A. R. McCallum vs. Gar- 
rett; 1, Schwengers vs. Cambie; , 2, 
and Lowry vs. Rome and 
r; 5, Hart and Lawson vs. Mc- 
Ijore and Tupper; 4, Dewdney and 
Pollok vs. Pitts and Eberts. 

; their seo'iid ami nooit aerioua defeat 
. e ■ ti;e opening of the provincial 
rupiohahlrj 4ucrosse series. 
j T^lu :..•. l, was 13 to 4. 

A' record crowd- tor Victoria — 

i throng* I tbi Royal AthleUc Park 

] grano stand, and bleachers and the 

hon.e cojors, !■! white, were in 

ing optimistic tlirongs »i rooters. 

dash ft m ci 

• •'-•■ reverse. The ball was I 
from centre, and handily winged ■ 
Johnson, just 13 seconds elapsinj 

I i >" : ' -off and the score. 
From that players and s| re- 
alized the red turts wen going 
to be more formidable and harder to 
i . , i than ■ nerallj ex pecte d. 
They, however, didhTt loos for the 

.uist thai ' culling. \\ . - t - 

minster did theli deadlj work bj tours 
— a quartette •■<' : registered 

in the first and the same number in Swanson, New 







.:',-.i 1 1 



• • • ■ 

1 1. 










thusiastsmust admit that the hols in 
find whii the chaps, who 





R. H. K 

Vancouver T -9' 21 

Seattle ',* 1 5 4 

Batteries: Smith and Lewis;. Zackert 

i i Ju s t i n . 

kane 8 7 3 

Tacoma . . . .' 3""" 5 4 

Batteries:" ' KllUlay and Ostdlck; 
Annis and "Btankenship. 

Club's Standing 

w n Lost Pci 
sane 56 45 .564 

Club's Standing 
San Francisco ...... 

ipd ....... ; . . 

Oakland ., - ... 

Vernon- -j — r»,» 

Los Angeles . 


— 7 — American 


land -.. 
St. Louis ... 

Detroit ■ 

ago .. . . 



New York 

It :... 

n \ , . 

Cleveland ..,...., 
iti'gton ....... 


St. Louis 

Club's Standing 

Won Lost 
... i. fill 





58 . 


the New Westminster Hags swarmed 
with red shirts like a disturbed bed 
hive. When, in the tinai quarter, with 

hut a lew minutes to -play, they al-' 
l"".d their vlgllanee to slsu Ken V]C- 

torla shot in two goals in quick suc- 
Stanlej l'cle referred, and succeed- 

■ d in '• ■ ping the teams pretty well 
within the bounds of the rules. D< - 

the two ibata referred to ho 

player ft'ae seriously injured. 

Summary and Teams 

1st Quarter Kenny, New West- 
minster) 13 seconds. Swansori; .Ww 

■ ■ i minster, 3 minutes 50 seconds; 
. ' . ■■ Westminster, gjj gecondsj 

i'.iiss, Victoria, i. mil.'"' econdsf 

I I ■,-ie N. w \\ estminster, I minute 
and 65 seconds. 

2nd Quarter— Swanson, Now West-, 
minster, Bfl aeconds; Kroeger, Vic- 

"■ le'ii'it.-s and Ms second 

W estmilistel', 6 mill- i 

the second and third quarters with a 
single in the final. pYesumably, f..r 
good luck. 

Ii would be iu i da '0 h ere to 'remark 

that the "score dosn't Indicate the 

play," and. h.>nestiy. that tlme-hon- 

phraae couldn't be used more 

truly than in this instance. The en- 

utes: Swanson, New Westminster, 2 
minu6SB~S seconds; Hume. New\\'est-J 
minster, T, mfnutes 50 sec.nds. 

8rd '."iai t. r I liime, New Vest- 

minster, 11 seconds; Kenny, .n.-w- 
Westminster, i". seconds; Swanson, 

New w ■ -st mlosti -. 1 minutes "0 ae< 

onds; Hume, New Westminster, V.i 


Ith Quarter— Hume, New 

d minster, 11 . minutes; Pettlcrew, \ .. - 

,,,■ .,,. , ,„. . Mi „ tl) ,. up> more | torla, a minutes' 6 seconds; Brynoijf- 

than thev COuld do 111 the I ,d! flen ' Vlotoria, 6 minutes 6 sec. mis. 

jnst - Share in the attacking, T '"' " :,ms t,,ok lhe tMli :, « f " ,lows; 

I their sticks almost as j Victoria 
well: More can't .hs said because It] Johnson 

was on the points, which havn't been 
,enumera.t. I ivhlch Victoria 

was weak, i visitors were 

strong and On whivh they triumphed. 
Westminster's Tactics 

'In.- ■ N*W 

t er - M u 
games must ha I ruck 

' ■ uoy . . 
Stiles .. .. 
I inkers .. 
Okell . . . . 
Kroeger . , 
I ;ryno!fson 
, Pettlci 


milarity Cf tlie"" tactics 
by the mainland amateurs. Really It j 
,. remarkable, it' everi one of ti 
i' .1 Salmon i ha I 

■ ma lessons — and perha 
from Manager Welsh they 
couldn't have come closer givlti 

demonstration of how Mont-| 
team, the pride of the East, met 
with such a failure. T 
fence' was grand. When a Vletorinn] 

tie ball every local man 
checked, the odd man seldom 
on hand. The red shirts carefully 
kept on the inside, thai their: 

flags, and th.- home hoys, almost in- 

tily, were effectually bio i 
They 'weren't heavy or aggr^esslvi en 
ougli, nor sufficiently speedy in 
Lug, |, inside oftefi. 

i 'rass 
.lulien .. 

I' 'SI I r 'II 

. .. Goal .. , 
. . . Point . .. 

. . C. - P oin t -r v 

... 1st D .. . 

. 2nd D .. .. 

. . . Brd D .. . 
.. Centre. .. 
8rd Home 
.2nd l tome' . . 

. 1st Home . 

. . . .o. Some 
. I,' Home . . 


West minster 
.. .. Munn' 

. Pl'lll "II 

. .Gregory 


i ; ilbraith, 


. . . Ihuim 

.-. . .K' nn v 

. . Giff ord ; 

.. Smith 

Sw Mis. ill 

Don't criticise, or grumble. Aft* 
the hoys didn't do so badly. 
they want is some training in New 
■ s tactics. Individually! 
they are the goods, hut without sys- 1 
tern its 'folly to • to win any 

• harnplonship. 

There's still a chance. The league] 
is by no means 'finished, arid '• 

I dn the cellar, 

"Cotton" Brynjolf&sn dl irecl- 

al. M K.nzie's lie : m i.i I [oil I I I 

II. sin 'Wed resent-, 


'klyn . . . 

First game. 
New York . 

Boston .._ 

nd game. 
New York. . , 
Boston . , 










(Continued On Page Eleven. i 

» ♦♦-♦>-•-♦■ ♦♦..♦.♦* 

♦ ♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦»»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«♦»♦♦-» 

sequenUy, as the observing will-" 1 "- ^e showed 

torla shol as P '"'— ~ ; While there 

er ■* ,! " " ; "" ! • | '" 1 "- ;u,,! altho u gh H 

nstanre, making, 
oompar a tivel) 

■ i 
,\iui, i '■ In i 

Thus the I mpln- 

. .| by ti . ther w Ith 

i something to the, game's inter- 
est. fightin g isn't the ga me. ~=ei»» 

■ ' tflcfc that f.'ll'.w Swam-. a, 
K I, , that gpal ill 

in'd o>' : i hi business too! John- i 

direct accurate ami unh- ^ ^ watched 

-...-Hi. ,,, attack, winch lad '-PV';«'-<, him more I the start, and 

, ,„. such Victoria m:.,-lu n. might have been a different! 
outlined, it an eat*y win for lna| ^ tory to j oI1 

Salmon Belies. 

one of the Victoria- men can 
blamed for the defeat. Th elr 

best, . individually they^ ,show,ed thej 

oiai of the \isitors, but 'as] 
a team much weaker, being as l 
tae in the hands of a ten i inat 


1 1 1 1 Giivcrnnicnt Mn-<t 


Dal ei and 
g.iud team. 


Swe. qi y 
were t lie 

P. O. Box 618 

1'lrone 2445 


One Acre ol lan.l. willi fruit and vegetable gardi I I led 1 . iH-ai'lv o M 

I'l.i.-rs .in, 1 ia- .'.- j r : : .. milt 1 cah lin.e 

Four Acres, Carboro Baj !'.nk, pari n.itiira!!\ C'leaT7p6f>f-t. ' v i 


T ; ive Acres, all cleared ami i'cik- 
- ' i ftm and 1 . •.-: j I 

•n ftrl 

■nit !• 

5 r. 11 dlii'd C< »l tage and builtllril 


Four Acres, all cleared and wate.frohtage, with-boathcyise j vr-\ ..all 

modern cortA eni barn and outbuildiri 


d inai! 1 1 m 1 1 • . '. imis court ; -it-.-am nitiiui'i ; thrOTlgTr] ii 

W'c have houses on oui lisi - rn n nl EurrtiS£tra3 and anfunjished. Some a 

'and arc just the thing t'<>i the summer months, 

+<^~+-++**-*-+-+-+ +-* ♦ ■*•♦ ♦♦♦♦-♦ ♦-♦♦-♦-♦♦♦♦♦■♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦-♦-♦-♦-♦♦♦♦-♦-♦-♦- 

» ♦ ♦♦♦ ♦ «^-» ««4«*«*»*««*«» 

\li.r all "Cotton" it must 

United that M.'Kenzie. thai 

minster centre, is a good man. 

he , ad- 

The roughness of lacrosse has hern 

nianv a learned dis- 

Ilut all the sermons that .an 

be delivered from the pulpit or 

through, the press win do no good so 

hue ieel Ltora deliberately rise in 

well-traitied hunch from the hanks their grand stand seats and ask their 

I team to 'knock off a block,", to ad- 

♦ Swanson Spotted ' nlater "the word,'\to "get him," etc. 

more severe censure 

-the-way. SOme V ll - 

tminster team, had «»•- nocent "•' " >"'"" r 

♦ heei "■ id ,1. ..■ 11 earlier In 

; large. He talie d four gdals 

It, 1 1 pen ■ , 1,11 1 ■•! - . .ma as- . 

i •; the pthei i *W '" Jrwterdaj 1 de£e 

Ing John tl t ouil idlan, 

".ll' H PPSd .iV'-i '!'•■ • i. a-'- "• 

. ng tliis II ' ouestion. At 

he was watched In the two te ' 

t^iiai tei rather h ard knock 

i : , - in the third 

I., 1 , , el ped 1 ' . • . • a light 

h men tx at .to tfti 1 tor 

oftnut '■ ■''' f Si ''■ m 

,.iy cti*. t thai it' ruffleo hia 

e,,,. ' ■ !i..k« 

ers ami Johhsdn we're within, a., - 

h aggres- 
sive inside heme heft to :l . 

e of rfii ; - th, 

■ 1 • | ; ■ 111 v hn h Si |nol 

sm.' ^ictoii ".-■ hi ided centre, and 

mllarl pla ed tor the 

th pfini ip-'i a- t ' 

■ , ted In clea 1 to 

than • The 

■. 1 tood it 1 n ii in. 

0) ■ . [t< oi" -d the 10. ii k, t ie 1 • 
nd .a si; . 1 1 1 eC» : 
two wefi 1 tocked in 

■' ] \ 1: V' J "m ' " ""^'T BW Plftj of Can* on the home was 

1 : ' ' " ' .xi ile of the reason \ U 

' W ArthUI John ui - 00 , ,,,,..,'.!. That dilU dally:' 

P '"- x,,,! "' ; ' ,nr ' th f m v 1 "-"'' ng about the irinK ' the opposing 

; , , .. peeli enl Uiem to the feht e 

. mlriUtl I I l>w their .it'dnr 

rhcsi cere the 01 rencea 

Oi opinion, thl Oj w lin h was 

T) ■ game m- eded, spari 

1 j ■ nSbol id,i. Aft.-r f he 

t ii b1 two .piai ters ij as i even. 

&vtti*iii . iihs heid do«n effe'i 


"Toof J Sarglsoh waa dlstiastlj off 
. olor ■ estej fla . Westmlnster'a block- 
ing l. .ah. r.,l htm. Kaiiup; to getclose 
enough for anything like an open shot 

ht tried SWlfl Ipj "daisy euttrrs" 
e\ . 1 \ Qae "I w hi', h failed. 

II w.i • 1 splendid exhibition >>f ; 

"tending wrhicli Munn, or the Salmon 

,,,. e \ e I. .nan J, 

... A. 

Someone ■ ■ ; '• referring to a. 

Injured Westminsterlte-, ^looka like a 

.-,.,'. . ' TO BO address mi" 

' rl ■ per 'iied u 11 flcism. it. 
riorous; It's di'agustlna 

Bssful shot waa a 
\ , .1 I./ the waj h. put up ; 
, 1 1, t -claa ■ imi throughout, being 
the liarde-d w orked bf I he 

1 . 

I 1 ■•,.■ hi I'd |l»tt n 
1 1 -nil. : : - js ho had gpne 

in goi 1 :n place of Johnson; who took 

his place at ooiui. This Bccrncu tolgpeatlj surprised evepybOdy here, 

ah., lit the I'l'inK • 

a. ien. b ne. er teih. it's what 
i,,,s i .nd the home team many a game. 
kkkw \nki-:. ni. .i'iK ia RUts 
Papke, "■ tlii. - i' - foi mer middle • 
weight ch'arnpionl W w Irlng to Pelttl ivea 
here of hla marriage at Buffalo to Silss 

l-.dna l'ul\<-'r, of Hamilton, tint , an 

thorlzed his brbuier, who ia ins man- 
ager, to announce his retirement from 
piiLvilism News ol hi* withdrawal 


CARTS, Etc. 

A Complete Stock 
Always on Hand 


— — ■■— ■■—-. | ' ■ 1 ,i r 1 , 1 . 1, , , , .ii _. 1 . 1 - ■■ ' 11 ^ ,p-i. 1^ 1 ...i.i y .,„ — ■■■ 

Sole Agjents for B.C. 

E. G. Prior & Go., Ltd. Lbty. 

Victoria, Vancouver and Kamloops, B.C. 

Cameron's Bargains 

i - ■ -ti .. 11 

Suits and Shirts 

MKX'S St. 1 ITS— Tweeds, Cheviots, plain and fancy Worsteds, 
Navy Serges^ etc., excellent cloths, well tailored and up-to- 
date in cut and fit. Regular prices, $15.00 to $18.00. Sale 
price , $12.50 

NEGLIGEE SHIRTS— for men, plain 'or new Coat style, 
white or. fancy. Regular price, each, $1.25. Sale price 85«^ 


The Cash Clothier 

581 Johnson Street 

* Every Dog Has Has His Day' 

And every dog should have a collar.. We have a fine selection, 
.- . both us e ful and ornamental — . '.'..■ 
Dog Collars— Prices 25£ to ?3.00 

Wry best English and Americap makes, all styles, leather 
.with brass trimmings, etc. 
Dr. Clayton's Dog Remedies a Specialty 

J. R. COLLISTER ' "asaw 


Succ«**or to John B«rn,ler A Co. 


W'c have a nice assortment, of Spoons and lines, etc., 

for Trolling" 

Look in our window for prices, etc., 

PEDEN BROS. 92 ° 00V o E «S E w N I^ TREET 

Thirty foot Freight Carrying 
Tugboat, Delivered $1,750 

We are now making a ver)- special offer and can 
deliver ininiciliatel v a fine ^o-foot freightrcarrying- 
tug i>< i;it, limit very substantially of oak throughout, 
reinfrJroed bits, 14 h. -p. 'heavy duty 4 cycle motor 
cn.u'ine. Thi> is just the boat for heavy work. Will 
stand all kinds oi rough weather. . ■ , ■ • 



GEO. BULKEIiEY, <;. \<;. y\ vv u. E., Manager 
1052 Fort Street , ' Phone 2058 


A Few More Good Boys Like Thii Oiie to Carry Hw ColonUt 

Apply after 4 P.M. 
At the Circulation Dcpt. of Tft^ Colonic 

' ' 11 i .ml m i in'' 1 ni.i i '1 '.if 1 . 11 i i i M i i ii 'W 



■ ■ ■. .-->.*<* *;- ■ s**H*?mwnt4wm m i ^ 


■ ;.'■ ■ - . ■- s.vv 






» »iii I ■ 






Ten Men Averaged Ninety- 
/ three at Yesterday After- 
noon's Competitions at the 
Clover Point Range, 

A jrood shoot was hold at Clover 
Point yesterday afternoon. The first 

ten averaged 93, which is about ten 
points Fetter that 'the highest icbr.e 
In the. league. Sgt. Smith was high 
man, with a well accomp lished xv 
The wind Increased during his last- 
shot, and blew him Into the. magpie 
There were others also who suffered 
front bfee same i<anse. lie had an 
excellent ehnnee to mnki-t the fcentury. 
(!nr. fie Carteret, by his good BCOre of 
95, guaUfles for first class. Band- 
master Rog er s and < Snr. Stevens get 
one "leg in" with scores' of 90 and 92. 

The BpOOD winners are I Kirst class) 
Sgt Smith; (Second class) <;nr. Ste- 
vens, No competition in the third 

The following are th>- tieel scores: 

First Class 



being all the way between Winnipeg j 
and St.- 7 Pa ill, 

The bantam fours, six In the race, ! 
provided splendid sport, tlie tight be- 
ing for first place between Winnipeg, 
the victors, and Duruthj For' third 
place then* was a keen race heMvaan 
Port Arthur and KVttora, the /home 
crew winning out. At the start there 
was danger Of St Paul and I 'ninth 
Crossing but St Ea.Ul fell behind and 

the Zenith's went out after the "pegs." 

At the linal spurt Winnipeg had only 

four strokes on Duluth. 
The senior doubles was ' a Burprl re 

Mc.Millian and Baker also *-jit«i.ul for 

the junior doubles, defeated Maira 

( 'ochran of St. Paul. 

The two senior tours. St Paul and 

Winnipeg, gave a grand race, the vic- 
tors being SI. Paul b-J a length and ,i 
half, though tor live-sixths Of the dis- t 
tance there was less than Bve .yarda-l 

either \\a.\. each taking turns at had 

In the Junior singles, West, Of St. 

Paul, beat' ai.-m jiiia'n. 'of u Innipi s. ha 

11 M,-, •_•.;,. 


John, Pi Sweeney Wins North- 
west Mile, Championship in 
Yesterday's Meet j/t Van- 
couver—Other Island Wins, 

Sgt; Smith 
Sgt. Parker . . 
Carpi, Birch . 

Ptlir. Anders .n 

C.S.M. Caven. 

Co. Q.M.-Sgt. 

Hatcher . . . 
Co. Q.M.-Sgt 

Porter .... 

\\ I rmer 







804 Ttl. 
31 98 







( ;ur, ,ic i 'arterei . . 



Gnr. Stevens, 

winner • • 









i ihr, Mav smith . . . 



Our. itlehardson .. 




Manilsman t 'ulross 




l',nr. 'P. Scott ■ • • • 





( ;nr. I larness 



Sgt. Lottie 



■— ■ , .-♦. 

Second Class 

200 ."00 600 Ttl. 



7 1 



KKN'oRA. (int.. July 30.— The North- 
w estefii International Reg ttta b 
yesterday with the St. Paul and Win- 
nipeg crews sharing the honors; St. 
Paul carrying off three firsts and 
Winnipeg two firsts. 

The Duluth JtMoi • failed to come up 
to expectations in the eights and 'from 
the start lay liehind. the real battle 

I. lack Jack is causing further com- 
inent in another quarter. The follow- 
ing de spat c h ' Was printed in the Wicli- 
ta, Kans.. Eagle, dated from Memphis, 
Trim . ,i.,ek Joh nson m*3 have u 
rath, r in .W. m | , 1 1 ! > , but he dbi a not 
know- it Aitho:u;i, shortr Of stature 

and podgy of physique, Kd. Johnson, a. 
negr,, blacksmith who has lived for 
sou,, bo years in Menaphis, believes 

Jack Arthur Johnson, world's rhino. - 

piOR, IS his -oil So 

called ,ii Sheriff Mont < to 

assist him in establishing the identity. 

The problems tic father | . | .,, fath«r 

of Ed. Johnson. ., well •litinwii negro 

lain -r. The elder Johnson,, ■ 
Pal b-j the young, r, rail, ,| ,,., tin .slier 
Saturday and asked the county • 
the to assist In bringing the family to- 
gether, saying: "Thirty years a'gi 
two-year-old son disap pi md l 

r,,,\ ,. ne\ er hi urd of hihi since rncl 
Johnson's picture certainly looks litCF 
my son Kd. her.', and. .Mr. Sheriff, 1 
ml '"'i to help establish the relation- 
ship." Tlo. sii. ; , pron led to do 
,\ erything in his power. 

VANcni'VKK. Jul y 30. in the one 
md. race here todai tfr<5 only arpldfcrH 
of ii, pat Ific Coast charrfplonships 

occurred 'when Harr.v Kisd.ui, of Seat* Sv eettej , of Victoria, Juat 

le lb,- sprint t" the tape. Both 

runners were" -running necs and neck 
I as ii" -i B, A \ athlete attempt- 
ed t . { ,:r-^ the Seattle wonder. Unison 
. |.,i , ,i sweenej in the heel. Although 
Injured 1 the VW rfTu boy finished a 
winner, but. as a bone m his b' el is 

split, it will be some time bj fore be 
. a pun again.' 

Wiush>, second In quarter mile, 

Witts from i;i-.i"n Se a ttl e 
In one mile: Bea slcy, third .in hun- 
dred: Brown, ! to R i "' ln " |1V '' 


♦ ♦-♦♦♦ 




VAXCOCVKP. July 30.— In 

the swimming contests here, Q, Simpson, of Vun- 

couver Rowing Club retained 

tie one-mile .championship, de- 
Ltlng all comers. His time 
was thirty-eight minutes 16 
, i, Hannah, of ' Vic- 
toria, V M. C W was third: 
Simpson won with hunch 
wards lead. ' In the hundred 
yards senior championship the 
present holder of the title. 1'. 
CromptOn, of 'Victoria Y, M. < '. 
A . was defeated by J. WiH 
Vancouver. 1 1 i-s tinn' was | 

i . and two-third seconds. 


♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 

\ VNCOUVER, Julj ■"•" Vj I** ''■' ■ 
atuat. ui athl tic union met ting 

,|,| ,,„la^ i 'i. i • "-■ I i • :-"'io gaud alb - 
, . Nil, L). Cillis, of 

,•,.,.. ttjQg ],..,. Taibots 
8 a i Si attle i <-■■■ y< 18 feel 

::-•» inch, by over a fool and a hall In 
the 56 pound weight throw 

The mile raci as st, oiled by a 

double foul, Sweeney boring in on 
RisdOfl and Kisdou I 
I , esuH was arrow ed to ; ind 
•ph. [tig | ii;iii|i produced an exclt- 
a i een Evans, of Si attle; 

and .1. 11. Cillis. Of thi 1' «. I" A . 
neither being abli ■ • ' eet 11 

The followlr n ilts 

hundred yards, first he ii 
Courtney, 1, Seattle; C Ii J. James 
Baj ; Bowman, 9, Seattli 

, -i irtln, i: Seattle.; McConnell, 2, 
Seattle, final was run in L0 see »nds 

Martin, Seattle, i ; .'.: 
Seattle, 2: Beasley, . J tml i BSiy, 8; 
Courtney, James 

Sixteen pound shot--.). 11. Cillis. \. 
'.\. ( ■.,' i, throw ii feet 1 Inch; Mc : 

Iharmid. 2. 3.s feet .". imhes; .\ml"r- 

son, S; 36 feet ' i. In che, 

Half mile |, Rlsdon, Si tttli 

Ooffrey, v. M. C. a . Vanoquyeri ■ S, 

I'ark-r. V. M. <\ A.. Vancouver; 4. 

McKay. Time. 2.2 4- ;.. 

I'otir hundred and forty ... yflrd s— 1. 
cish Seattle; 2, winsj-y, Victoria; :; . 
tneming. Time, B4 1 

fifty-six. pound weighc-l. I>. Cil- 
lis. V. \ I '.. 34 feet 10^ ''ich; Jlr- 

mid, V. A. '',, ol feet, 9 inch 
j. ,m. ( lillls, Vancouver, 28 feel 
Inch e s, — Win ning throw beat tho -t-U^w- 

by be« Talbert at the A. A. C. cham- 
pionship meet at Seattle last \eur 
when he threw 33 feel 3-4 inch. 

One hundred and twenty hurdle, -1, 
Hrokaw, 2, Hilllar; 3, McConnell; 4, 
Kvaus. ,\iis, 2 and 3 111" led for 
breaking down hurdles. Time IB 2-0 
bA'conds. ... 

One mile 1, Sweenev, James Ca\ A. 

.\. i'.; 2, RIsden, Seattle; 3, McDon- 
ald; , ; 

Two liundt-ed and twenty yards — 1, 
W Martin. Seattle. 2. E. D. Md'on- 

ueH, v, a. ,<',; 3, peasiey, J B. A. A.i 
t, Courtney. Time, ^3 seconds flat. 

POie juniping- 1, IJowman, S. A. C.. 
10 feel 8 incites, 2, Humes, S. 
10 leer; ;!, Monroe, V. A. C, 9 

Hammer throw !,,!>. Cillis, 

A. ( 


Sweeney Wins 

Mile Title 

seconds— 1,' Ralne. Y. M. ' C A.; 
BrQWn, Victoria West; 3, l.eckw* Y. 
M, C. A. Thompson MacDonald, John- 
son and Risflen also ran. 

Ja\elin-^1. Cish. Si A. (\. 11,3 feet: 

2, n. Bowman, R. a. CTj ]07 feet « 
Inches; 3, i>. Evans, y. a. c, 107 ot-t 

1 inch. 

High jump -1, J. H. CIIIIh, P.M. It. 

A., 7 feet 8 inches-; 2, l>. Bvaris, S.A. 

<\. .") feet 7 inches; 3, Monroe, V. A.'c., 
;', feet 5 Inches. Both Cilll<< and 

I'Aans had already cleared ."> feet in 
Inches, but Evans, failed in the tie 


•Word comes from Taeoma that the 

wife ,d' .Max Stevens^ one of Victoria 

West's, popular athletes, who i.s iiuiv 
residing In Taeoma, has presented him 

with a bounding baby boy, "Sibve,," |!i 

writing to a friend says It i.s the ■ be I 

baby in the world." (Tint's what they 

all say) and What Is more he is going 
to make a lacrosse player out of him, 
and intends that. he shall wear the 

green and white pf Victoria West, as 

his father did before him, just as BOOH 
as he Is able. Ku:h at that, it he does 

as well as Alex on" tin- lacro geld he 

will not do l.»adly. :—- 

New Westminster Lacrosse 
Team Pulled Out .of Vested 
a= day's Match With. Vancou-- 
- vcr by Single Goal, 

Langford and Kaufman, aspirants 
for Johnson's title, hav< ^signed an 
agrei mem to boa six rounds i,, PHlIa 
delphia next month. The men will re- 

• •r-l\'e separate quarantees, p | : . s ;l |tl, 
ml the right » ill be on its im ri1 , 
Langford and Kautman w ,r, ri).'i. a 
to fight twenty rounds in San l-'ran- 
cisco last June, _w !i, rj ! ;,,\ , i ao] ' : 

stopped ail glove fighting hj California, 
so that thefr mi • ting In Quakervllle 

will probably stir up renewed i nl e res l 




C...15B feet ,1M inches; %, J. Slieniok, S. 
A. C., 134 feet 1 inch'; 3. J. H. Cillis. 

cm. ha., 127 feet •* Inch. 

Two hundred and twenty 
hurdles, tlmi la I. W, 

Martin, s. A. C.\ 2, Brokay, s A C; 

;;. II, at)'.. V. A. 
\CX\ ' ,4 2-5 



si', iKaxk. Wash., Jul : rank 

W. Smith, prornoti r and patron of 
,1,-an starts. -js arranging tor a party 
of 260 basei.aii lans from variou parts 
"f the north'w i .--tern Mates and pro- j 

\ rices, t, -,.,,, ,.|1ii,k Ifl e Bpeeial train to 

at tend the worlds , h , mpionship 
series at the close ■■< l he regule i 

son. The trip will occupy from I 
to three weeks, depending upon win i 
the series is played. Stops will 
mad,- in the 'principal cities to and] 
from the objei tive point, smith, •• 

las been Identified With ever; ipi | I 

ing event ol Importance In Spokane! 
and the N< cthweet ( since- 1 8 s (> , says 
there will be at least 150 m< n 
■."men from Spokane in the party, the'l 
1 1 s, , orbing from othei citiei Ih'V 
ington and adjoining states and the 
provinces of British Columbia 

: ta. .More than 50. fi ten a tlons 
i . . a i b !-. been made. Th 
slon is no£ a moneymaking enterprise. 
The actual cost of tl train <nd ser- 1 

is to be apportioned among those 
Joining:: the party, the promoter do-j 
n , ting his time in the Interest of the; 
i port. r I 

. VAXt'i "I ' I EBB, July 3ii.— The e.\- 
cltemeni attending tile recently con- 
cluded Mlntd ' 'up series atfe, i-d tin 
attendance at New Westminster today, 
when the champions onei Vancouver, 
but did not affect the quality of la- 

l.asi Saturday, when the concluding 
Mint,, Cup game was \ played irfw 
Montreal, there «#r.' ove-r-*»>v*-ii ihou- 

and 'Hi iiui lasts present, w hili this 
afternoon only about a hundre d spec- 
tators took BUmCil ill inle'rcsl to. go to 

the {tt'oun.i.s 

da Cast and closely con- 
i .■ ime. While New w estmio 
,ter in i aged to - ; Ore one goal m the 
first ifuarter there was- nothing doing 
in tl- i ond Quarti •- Tiu tliird 
quarter -saw the snltu' put 

over their second goal, el II' BOB 

eluding period was reinarkabli tor a 
rally l>y Vancouver, which scored 

and nearly tied the game. But 
another goal by tft< pions ■saw 

run ou< re by three goals 

to two. • <f 

Vancouver does not seem able to 

at the cham pi 01 . the New 

Westmlnst' r.^groui it"'today gave 

the closest game of the season. 
Thi- ma!.., s tu ,. to jnre for 
'\ . t minster In thi Bis B imi i pie 
with A'.'ii'-'iiver In the Br4ttfi I 
Ida League, which is a .Minto Cup 
.'■cries Of tW< Ive ga m 

Local Syndicate Negotiating' 
for Purchase of Wheatcroft 
Property for Summer Resort 
—No Race Track, 

The suggestions are that any player 

who deliberately slugs another over 

iiic lead be i —-. d from the game, 

m Ing rihed In addition, while hi 

is all 'A- d t,, bring out a substitute, so 

e club will not 
r from the rash act of one player. 
fines so im ■ mild go to the j 

. :e, while th* off, 11, |lX) 

he dealt with as that body saw tit, ,: 
the match was over. 

Rumor has it that the unknown to 

|. Mitosh and trained by 
Corbetl fit a, match with Jack John - 
-can be secured, is Wtirren l'.arboiir. tl 
amateur heavyweiglit cluunpion. t'or- 
itly put i lovee with 

•hi-, and was surprised by tl 
ter's ' strength and science. Barbour 

Id to be wealthy, but hank, I 
fame prtee ring. It is only a 

rumor.. of course. 

"Nothing COUld he further from the 
truth than the .-tatetnent made b\ the 
Times that lie- James Island has been 
purchased by the Victoria Countrv 
dub with the object of establishing 
b stud farm and the laying o ut t>fv » 

mile tr.ok." 

This uiie.|ui\ oeal denial of the fairy 
itory which appeared in an evening 
paper .was \ olunl'."'reri the Colonist 
ai-' of the grrareholdors in a syn 
dicate "i wealthy Victorians which 
i,. . o ' •' m< i to I'urchase the said 
Island from Mr, Wheatcroft with an 
ly different scheme in mind. 
It the negotiations ln progress for 
the transfer of this property are sat* 
-i .,. ' arlry cm I .■:• \ M n on I be used 
,. , atp g ol thoronghhredjs or 
• northwest racing. 1 ' 
tn \ of fact the parties 

banded themselves together 
for the purpose of taking the island 
from the hands -of Mr. Wheatcroft are 
D . is ted with the organi- 

zation which has conducted the re- 
■ meets in this cit>. 
The project is to convert James Is- 
land into an ideal resort or to make 
It as nearly so as possible. At pres- 
ent it i- o t o okod f wtth a uariaty «f 
red game and some big'game. 
This will . '. ,d, or rather re- 

! for the sport of the mem , 
■ : , elub it is Intended forming, aheT 
will be replenished from time to time. 
A golf course will be laid out; i num- 
ber of summer cottages built, and a 
comfortable clubhouse- ere-tod Mem- 
■ ill be accepted ln thf usual way, 
and the island, as stated, iruxde a gen 

isure resort for Victorians 
and their friends. 

a. s Robertson, manager of the 

Capital lacrosse club, has offered a tew 
suggestions In regard to keeping the 
game ind these will be brought 

up at the annual meeting of the N.L.I'. 
in Montreal next spring. Mr. Robert 
soji's. plans at • I hat Identical with 

in which the National 
Baseball Commission looks after Us 
ad as the iiinnc has worked 

out Batlafacl n llj across ' the bord< i 
.- ii- reason why the National 
ijnion cannot adopt the pro- 
posed rules and put them In force nexl 

Flannel Suits, Straw Hats, Bathing Suits, 

Trade Mark 

A man looks his best when 
hei> dressed in keeping 
with the weather and his 

It is not necessary to go to 
great expense in order to 
dress well. 

A >i'!iii-n\'idy Suitor Over- 
coat only costs a few dollars 
men- than <:ood ready-made 
filbthing. Bn1 whore a 
ready made will only hold 
its shape tot a month, our 
Si'ini-rcadv Tailoring holds 
its' stylish form as long as 
it lasts. 

At the end of the year your 
clothing will have cost less — 
f< >r S ( i in i - r e a d y is but 
wholesale custom tailoring 
on the physique type system. 


Working Pants, Outing Suits, Summer 
Underwear, Auto Dusters, Tennis Hats, 
Neglige Shirts, Business Shirts i£z 




Hundreds of Bargains Still to Be Turned 
Into Cash, as Room Must Be Made for Im- 
mense Shipments of New Fall Goods 



Clothiers and Hatters. Exclusive Agents for Semi-Ready Tailoring. 614 Yates St. 

., i ; 

■: ■, - - 

.^-" r^r'- 

.■.■'.■ ..■ rt -.^»e^,~i ■:..*,;.,;. 

-"-n-WJ'-Bi-'-'t ' 

■ ■ ■ ■- ■ '■■ .■ : ■ ■ 

-..■.■■'"»- *''»cr«M£^'i^^ 

Wl&tZ^ZZ iT"""^ "' ■-**#■■ J- ■->'.■■■■:. .■.■-•^-■e.™--^*~~-^^ ■ 

Sunday, July 31, 1910. 


' 7 ■ 



B. P, Schwengers ; Captures 
•Mainland Tennis Champion- 
ship From J, C, Tyler— 

- Miss Pooley Wins Singles, 

more than local, player* being present 
from Spokane, Alberta and Vlotorla. 

The following Is the score: Men's 
singlea: K. P. Schwengers wins from 
J. C, Tyler, 6-4, 6-1: 

Ladles' single's: . Miss Pooley wins 
from Miss Berkett, 6-4, 6-2. 

Mixed doubles: I). S. Montgomery 
and Miss Beckett won from' E. N. Gil- 
ilat and partner, 6-8, 6-1, 6-4/' 

Men's doubles: , B. T. Schwengers 
and' B, Rhodes- won from A. E. Jukes 
and E. N. Gllllard. 6-2, 6-3. 6-0. 

Ladies' doubles: Miss Pooley and 
Ml«» Baker won from Miss Holson 
ainl Miss Irwin, 6-2, 6-4. 

Veterans singles: A. F. -James won 
frorn N. Hulbert", 7-&. 6^8, 6-4. 

VANCOUVER, Jub 30. - In the 
finals of the thirteenth .-1111111111 tennis 
tournament of the Vancouver Lawn- 
tenhis cluh played off this afteirnQOn, 
B. Sahwehger.s, of VJiatprla, easilyXwon 
his gariif in the gentleman's singles, 
from U. (\ T>ler, of Spokane", aVid 
demonstrated his fitness to hold the 

,. Tyler was erratic in his play and 
far from his usual form! Schwengers' 
coolness in Ills returns and his well 


t> , 

At Montreal — Shamrocks S;»Tecum- 
seh 8. 

At i )ttawa -Capitals 6; Cornwall R. 

My Prejudices — T»non 
li nmy ho that, when he's nt home, 

lie's just us nice aa i»ny other; 
A genial husband, father too, 

Ami kindly to his poor blfl mother. 
\n«l yet, somehow, I never can 
Bring myself quite to like the man. 

He lias that sinuK-. complacent look, 
That la so subtly patronizing, 

K 1 A njl$r 



I Capt. Foulkes, formerly of Victoria winner oif Montreal cup In re- 
l " cent tennis tournament — The, captain Intends coming to this city 1 
j- month to live "'■: ; ' .' -'. .■ : w " " 

» » »> > t » M>MMM«M » MMM 4 Mf»MfMM »- »-» ♦ 

placed' fetttrns won him his ga-n 

Miss po torts n the 

indies' championship from Miss B 
ett. of Vancouver. The game, was far 
r loner than the score of 6-4, 6-2, would 
indicate there being a number of 
- r n rnes. 

It is rather remarkable , coincidence 
rhat tire players in the veterans finals 
once competed against eacTi other in 
4 'tournament In Avion in their young- 
er days. .Mr. James won- by a small 
score- \ 

In the men's doubles Jukes and. Bil- 
liard had hardly a fighting chance 
with Sr!: and Rhodes, the 

liter winning easily. 

Interest in the tournament has been 

That seerris to pay, "You wrejehad. worms 
How would you like to sing as I sing." 

I feel sometimes I'd Rive a lot j _.' 

- yp-fls'te'-a nd bellow: "I would no' 

Mark you, I know I may be wrong. 

Ho may be modest as the daisy. 
I'm saying how he seems to me. 

Viz., that he drives 'me nearly crazy. 
I say again, I never can 
Bring myself quite to like the man, 

I heard my brother yesterday 

Crooning away in tenoi? fashion . . ". 
I iwent and thought the whole thing out. 

As— well as might be without passion. 
By tea-time I'd made up my mind: 

That night I shot him from behind. 


you won't meet a better pleased person than yourself 
,i!t(i\ in! In^iii to cook. on a 

,'A.Yhrn you con ider tlial eVery, day is" Codt 1 'av. 
vou will certainly decide that to bother with .a poor 
rftirge does not pSyC 

You*!! Hk.ejt.becarti • H t he pr iqe of th e kitchen. 

You'll like it because ij dutits less fuel, Because it 
hakes elegantly, Because it stands on legSj and you'll 
like the price b< I; oi all < {ply . 


-;• Come in and lot $ts talk' it rJVBT 

Halliday Clyde Co., Ltd. 

Tin-. Worker*, Jobbers, 

Phone 8<>5 

558 JohnSoh Street 


Victoria Defeats ■., Vancouver 
Cricketers by Narrow Mar- 
gin in Yesterday's All-Day 
Match— Other -Games, 

With ton minutes In which to 1 make 
t h trt >• - Ji \/ - runs, victoria snatched 

Victory nut nf vostorday's all-day 
cricket match by an eye- lush. It was 
the closest 'finish seen Oil the . I it hi lee 

create, this summer; When the locals 

came lo hat for tl>'' s •■'•'• 1 1 1 1 time they 
had to make the number of rims in- 
dicated In the time specified, and 

Messrs. Luwry and Vnrke (J. W. 1 ». ) 
were sent in to do the work. They 
succeeded, the former securing twen- 
ty-eight, and the latter eight, with, 
three extra*. 
Vancouver, nf Bourse, was the first 

to bat. They ran no a total of 
elghty-fiye. Their high than was J. 
K. Morris, who made a Useful twenty- 
t « i>. Others reaching double figures 

were W, 11. Crflssfleld, with Lo; L. r. 

Murphy,, with 13; and (',. Sharp, '\ith 
lo. The majority, however, cou'd 
make little progress against the uund- 
ling of Mean 8. York a. id ihillihcr. 

In Victoria's turn to bat the scoce 
\va.-i much larger, ljut It took SOItid 
time In the compiling, N. B< Tye 

made B handsome thirty -Six, being re- 
tired eventually by W. M. Crossfield. 
L. S. \. ?orh did even better, making 
thirty-nine before going down be f o r e 
the bowling of H...Mhotton. 

There" were a number of features la. 

the match, principally among which 

a couple of one handed catches 

bj Victoriana in fact the fielding of 

the home team was exceptionally 

gonil. -s_. 

The detailed scores follow: 
Vancouver, 1st Innings 
Morris, h Galliher 2C 

shottun, b Glalliher ; 7 

Peers, b Ij. York 7 

Hodgee, (Capt), b Galliher ,. B 

Crpssfli id. b l. -i ••■■. . .- in 

Murph\, b Galliher ., ~i'i 

Snee, b L» vork • 3 

JLrthur, c. Gil • L. York ... 

Winearls, b Galliher 

Sharp/ o W Vork, b Galliher ... 10 

Danesborough,. not out .<. 1 

Extras ........ 

► ♦ • •••■••• < 

Victoria 1st Innings 
Martin, c Shottoh, 'b Morris ./.... 

Gillespie, b ' i W I . . .. 

Tye, h Crossfield 

J. W. D. York, b Crossfield ....... 

L. S. V. York, b Shotton 

Cane, b Peers 

Hnmncle, b Peers 

1,'iwry, b Peers 

Thomas, b Peers- ....;.... 

Marshall, not out ..;..... 

Galliher, c Murphy, b Peers ,.... 
Extras : i 10 


, 3 





Vancouver 2nd Innings 
Danesborough, c Lowly, i B 

nncle .' 

Sharp©, b Barnacle , 

Morris, b Barnacle ............ 

Peer i lalliher, b B arnacle. .'.-: 

Hodges, b W. York 

ane, b liarna'cle 

M urphy, run out 

Winearls, b Barnacle ... . : 

Arthur, h \\ . Y<Tk , 

Cane, b Barnacle 

Shotton, not out 






. fe. " •■<■ 

Victoria 2nd Innings 

Lo wry, not out ... 

D. York, not out : S 

Extras ( % :; 

Bowling Analysis^ 

Vancou ■ - 



Peers •• 


ShoHon--.-,-*.. ■••■ i-t- 


t5, a 

i :u 6 


1 44 4 



?5 1 

5 Z& 5 

1 7 



/ Every Article Guaranteed 

' / ~ 

O ur Annual' Clearance Sale is now in fu ll swing. H undreds of Bar gains. Real Bar- 
gain s are being offered to you now. Don't be m isled, we are selling our goods a t very low 
prices— ^-just as low as is possible — and our price reductions are No price jug- 
gling here.~QR][GINAL PRICfc TAGS on every articl e ,and SALE PRICES on the 
LITT LE REL) TAG S. Remember this, our guarante e, "Goods a s represent ed or money re- 
funded" goes with every thing we sell, whether it is sold at bargain prices or not. We give a 

fair and squ are d eal to everybody and our goods are our best ad^rtisernent. Free city deli very. Country 

orders-packed and shippe d free. TERMS CASH . ~ 

Iron and Brass Beds 

We carry a yerv fine assortment of Brass amllron I' 


cluding the famous BA-RCAIXO an, I QUALITY BEDS, "the Beds 
with-ilie makers' guarantee. 0Trly*-ro<>in f..r one special bargain, 
but all are on safe at reduced prices. — . 

rails, knobs and spindles. Full size. Regular price $7.50. 

Bargain Special Only $6.00 

. v— See it in our window. Smaller sizes at smaller prices. ; 


Imperial golden quarter-cut 
oak finish, Top is 18x44, has 
M-li bevel plate mirror, 14.x 
.'4. Two large drawers for cut- 
lery, etc., and two large cup- 
board-. This is a real good 
bargain at the regular' , price, 
$ 17.00. 


See bur fine, stock of Side- 
boards, Buffets and China Clos- 
ets, all at reduced prices. 




Latest Styles at 
Bargain Prices 


Just placed in 

• I artrain Pfic -lenr 

lid assortment of'EngHsh Tap- 

y and Yeh et Squares, 
utiful patterns and coj 
tlfgs. See these today. 

We are showing a splendid lot of Extension Tables in Early 
English, Golden Oak, Surfaced Oak and Golden Elm. Here is a 
sample bargain which cannot be beat — 

40x44, extending to 6 feet, five heavy turned and fluted h 
Polish finish. 

Bargain Price Only $1 1.00 

Remember, this is real golden oak. not merely surfaced, and the 
table is well made and polished.. Many oth er bargains in tables 
being shown. 

A llpht but strong foMIng- Oo- 
Cart in dark preen nr tan finish. 
Beai Qo-Oart In town at the prlco. 




Here the price cutter has made 
a 'severe trimming nf profits. Our 
loss is y'our gain, and If you need 
a .parlor or music cabinet, now Is 
the time to Becure one. 

A Little Beauty Parlor Cabinet In 
mahogany finish, two fine British 
I' Mirrors 'In back. Price was 


Another tfood Cabinet, but much 

: .r. Price was $38. '.' 


.Music Cab'inets from $5.40 up. 


1409 Douglas St. "The Better Value Store." Near City Hall 

r-rls bowled three no balls 
VletOHa, 2nd Innings O. M. R. W. 
.1. W. I>. Vork 12 2 

Ban tele n.4 2 38 '7 

Barnacle bowleii nine no balls. 

Strawberry Vale vs. Eequwmalt 
These teams ni't yesterday at 
berry Yale, Ksqulmalt again be- 
ing victorious by 38 runs. I 
22, and Alec Potts. 14, were the tob 
scorers for Esquimau. McVnmnni, 20, 
C. Thomas, 14, and Smith, 17, not out. 
fOt Strawberry Vale. 

An unfortunate accident occurred 
during the game. rlohhes, keeping 
wicket for Strawberry Vale, rec 
a : niasty knock' In "the eyi . with a ball 

which rose off the bails, and which 
isitated him retiring. 
Scores folli 

Esquimalt C.C. 

Ball, c Smith., b McVa miira is 

'. . , 14 

. c and b Thomas , r> 

. I. Smith 

D » -H agg: - ir .. second 


Mi Xamara 

Hindi, I. Smith ."777^777. 

Iley, c Hutehinson, b td«- 

Namara . . . ;.*.♦., 

Challen, b smith 

ties, b Mc.N'aihara 

Riley, h Smith ,".'. 

I [.ollett, not t '.:..... 


his 102 inclu uttd ten 4'^. 

Pegier also played well for hi 
61. For Saanlch ths princlpi 

«, ■ nOl "ut : Ketghley, 

,,1 Hewitt, 10 I i ilcy's score of 

First game. 

in- P>orhoster_^ 

nings deserves special mention, be- 
lng'a bright and attractive feature of 
the garho. 

Full scoreB follow: _ ■ « 

Saanioh — First Innings. 

II. Little, c Richardson; b. Pegier t 

' Xichoh'oii, b. Ismay .......... 

'i D ■ loton, b. Isntay ' 

N. Wilkinson, c. Robertson; b. 

White ■• S 

W.' Jackson, not out 24 

I. c. Wicks; b. i -.2 

B, i». Broughton, Ibw. b. I ion B 

Ackro I Bolsl ti, b. Duncan . 

. hley, b. Warpicker .•. . . 
II. ' E. Southern, irnlcker 

r ||, a it t. b. \\ arniclvi.r ..... 

EXt l.'I.S ,'.' : '• • 


n to . 

R. TI 
■I 8 



Jersey City . 1 

id game. 
■ •' .... 

First game. 
Montreal ... . 
Providence ... 

Second game. 
intreal . . ... . 

Providence ... 
' game. 





:> i 

H. B.-I 
7 1 
4 1 


. 33 


; 10 

. 24 

Saanich— Second Innings 

H. Keighley, c W . b. Wh 

X. Wilkinson, not on! 

• •ton, ii"» ""I • ■ ■' 

ictras ... ■ ■ ; • • • • • ; • 

1 1 for l wicket 

Albion — First Innmgs 

i-:. w. J 

W, ii i' 

tie • 

i, b. Waynlcker, b, Little 

,i. Wicks, ibw., b. 

i -. V, -nwi b i .it tie 

Strawberry Vale C. C. 

i Her, b, 1 1 Inch 

Vinson, b 1 1 Ini li ... .'. . . . 

Hi-, b, Woodley 

ii v. n t. 1 

Mi'-Xainii i,' to! '.'. ICket, I 
C. Tlnuiias, c. R| ■ 

I ii.Cl'i I, 

it. t lhahdJ i: ;.. 

I "J . ..... 

H did pot bat, ii. 







i i C g, . Southern; b. Ac] 


• m, b. Ml 

_ja^ While, not "U! 

0. A. Richard 

E. A. Dun. 

.1 > . !•. Cot.on 

i ; - 

i I 

Bowling Analysis 

It' C.'.C i '. M 

w o'odiej 


■ • i ■■ i 

Baker » 


tier i 


Albion vs. Saanich 

Tbi i. ma was i>< <■ ed al Bern on 
inn yoHterda mMne.n<;ing ai 1 1 sp 
-. | , rnd ' • ' game 

resulted in » wlh^rbf the \. ■• 
101 runs- attractive , i i pia s - 

til by both teams. E W, I may, for 
the winners played beautiful cricket— 



: < 1 1 1 tvn t i 

-ill'g . 


St. I, "ills 

V.. 1 1 B. 

•I '.!• 2 

: i 

l: ' ii v.. 

-I in I 

l I :: 

Club's Standing 



.:. ii 

I 4 



Newark *. . . 8 

Buffalo •>. 

Sei >nd game. . It. 

Jtuffalo .: '8 

irk < . . ... . . . .5 







o I 







Stop it in 30 tnl a utes, without any harm to any part of your system, by hiking 

M NA-DRU-CO" Headache Wafers 25 %:£*£' n 

National Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada Limittd. MONTREAL. 27 

ii li rumored I bal since | He ' i I 

mntch at Woi ckln 

ikin. run out. 1-; St Bale b Cuff«, li 
J.uckin. ■ xeriously , CO 

ttdvisabfllty of rthan^ing I 
nnei w* -read thai 
••Tin- Pled PI the ] 

will also ititime ini Hi 

are. "We like that "piore or lews." 

"Aii amusing Incident la relate! of the 

Home Seer.; eglns a news ileui. 

This i: ii.- amuSlng Incident: "Major 

v. ith 1 1 i m. left, and made 
BTsfcs; which' hbr 
r.ii jiicn a hard Wow with t be 
right straight from the ■ shoulder lam- 
on the ' ami he ' 

i 'hurchlll nut, ami I ■• I dl 

. .i •■ Ma said to have 

lauRhed heartily. 

: . , iK iit..._"Mr. Cecil 
. ■ -' ' rer Brid magistrati 

,i - ,:- hould be mafle 

■ ;- tnd chilli - 

r i Mil"' "f he 

i - ;• iding i sal li - ind bol i - 

"in • ■ ■ 15th Inst;," 

,i eoi i r»pondi ni ludlctall; 

1 1 -in Countl j i (1 re ■ i ,. 

■riil'flculi I'.imI- t" Kl t nl I toive 

alwa i fpund li easy enojUgli to shoot 
nt an J bird." 

\ l. .-;;.! hi ImfiV seller hns discovered a 
lee.k en marriage annotated by Henry 
Vtir This IB "Words l'> an Ej e ,v|t 

n, v 1 1 .i -a \ engeanci 

1 !hii as - 


Pittsburg -- . •• 

. . 4T" 

Xcu SOrk ...:... 

.. it 

i 'in. iini.ill 


Phi - 

. . 1 2 

si Louis 

. . si 

i in tokly u .-•* ( 

. . :i." 

.•. :.?, 



; i 
1 1 


S 11 


-i i6 


Voir .an deposit your money at, 4 
per "'nt Inter I with, The Ef. < '. 1'er- 
." . i,. hi Loan I lomnany and be a ble 
to withdraw the total amount or any 

portion there"! without notice. 

i Ihequea av supplied •" eai h der 

tor. Paid oi 1 capital over $1,000,- 

i.iin. assets over $2,600,0 00, Branch 

,.("(,,,., K'irt ( i"\ ..'riiment Street; Vic- 
toria, H. 0. • 

You Can Save Money, Gaso- 
line and Anxiety 

By Buying an Easthope Engine 

Complete Launches 

The Easthrope 
Engine Is manu- 
factured here at 
home and we 
sell direct to 
you. You pay 
.no agents' prof- 
its. Tho East- 
hope Engine Is 
.correctly design- 
ed and the ceo- 
.nomizer In the 
use of fuel. 

The Easthope 

Bngflne is fully 

. Efuaf&ftteed; you 

take hO rinks 
with breaking 

parts. We are 
always right 

loin and derail 
with you dl recti 
.no trouble with 

agents, • / 

Prices for 1910: 

3-h. p. single 

cylinder, com- 

. plete, $100; 

clutch extra, 


6-h. p. single cy- 
linder, com- 
. plete $176 : 
clutch extra, 

8-h. p. single cy- 
linder t225; 
clutch extra, 


18 feet, by R feet beam, complete with three horsepower en- 
gines , . |276 

22 feet by 6 reet beam, complete with alx horsepower engine.... ft75 

These boats , are roomy, seaworthy and strongly built 

Easthope Brothers 

Manufacturers of Complete Launches. 

1709 Georgia Street. 

Advertise in THE COLONIST Subscribe for" TKlirWItti 




•■ ' - -i-oWl.v 

.rt v w M tjtr my wfm***' 

i • 'TJW -TV* t 







Sunday, July 41, 1»10. 

Business and Semi-Business 



60 x mo feet. Property is itoprovwcj atiii rei, ■cinu'-prodiu-in^. 

I'rirt'. on UTiri-. . .'. : $25,000 

Gbnrer with two-stoi^^ brick building. Price, on 

terms ' $18,750 

Hihvern Douglas arid Klam-hanl. ImiII size let, with Sf »,( ion 
worth of improvements, producing good revenue, Price, 

- — on terms • ■ • 1 -S 1 *. 000 


I'ul! size lot. Price $9,000 

. 1 ine- third cash will handle Ehl§ | 


xunrimg t1ir.»nuli to Vifu Street There arc $3,600' ■ worth 

of improvements on Oris property; Price is ...,$12,000. 


la>t 50 x i_'o, with ihree-stnrcy brick building. This pro- 
juriy will not be'-lon^ held at $15,000, which is the price . 
a sked i" ' w. 


( Ine l"t, 00 x >4°. with five buildings, producing a revenue. 
Pattr are dwellings, and the other is a comer store.' 

PHce ' .....; .$9,500 


Closr to Government Buildings and Empress Elate!. 

is close tp the property on which the Grand Trunk have 
o|,itious. This lot lia^ frontage 013 two streets, and on it ■ 

arc four houses, I 'rice...... $9,600 

DOUGLAS STREET, 50 'ft. x 100 ft. 

Corner Lot. tlqse in. with -'-story n ew b rick building. 
Price ...'.:... t ;. .■ ..-.$15,000 

Easy Terms will be given on any of the above properties. 

CLOYKKI >AI.K AVK-. new !'- roomed mortem bxing&JbW, I V; acres Of land .... 

:i 1 2 ROAD, l&rge 2«ato*y modern awiiinm facing the iiea 

•17 novo .ST., good fottHK' 1 of fi i" ii". loth and pantry, ~ lots.,] ... 

1117 y a tics ST., 8*robmed bungalow, all mod tonvi wti ■>■••■ ■■■■■»■ ■ ' 

770 makkkt ST., good. 2-storj! modern dwelling of 8 roorns, bath, etc. ... 

1024 I'AKKIXC.TON ST., I'-slnry modern , I -a. • 1 1 o . t . pf B in., ins. etft. . '., 

oak hav AVM., L'-sjor.\- modern dwelling of s ■ rooms. Cu-fnace:, glp; 
,.52-l' HILLSIDE aVB." 2-sflorj modern dwelling Of 8 ms bath, and pantry, 

1 1 22. .Johnson ST., new bungalow of 'i room . t.n:, and ointry. 

:o.'i vati:.-- ST., good 2 si'. i j mo d e rn dw«JU«g of •• roon 

i in Jiootn.AS ST., fading the Park, bungalow of 6 modern, etc, ... 

$526 THIRD ST., good' 5-roonied cottage, modern • -.-■' : . . . . 

CARRIE ST., new cottage Of 7 rooms, mode-ri 

♦ 45.11(1 
■■ i W 


:;•> 00 
82 06 
in mi 

IS. 00 




/■F\\ *~n rS 


— U 


d \^7 

I'lillT ST.. clnsc to [ho S'-huuls, 

well furnished 

FLORENCE ftOAD., partly furnia 

of month* 

HILLSIDE AVE., well furnished 

,| ,\ .- ■ ■ ■ 

ri ri i 

ooni i v. ii h ail modi rn conveniences, etc , 

'.. ■. . . . 150.00 

r . round, win lease for a term 

'"■in.-. will .lease for a_}reur at 


1.AKK DISTRICT. K.T, tu'tes nf whirl, •".". air.-:- a - - •••. t.-d, .-'""1 6 roOrned dwelling bams ■-(,', ut'l 

lease- for .4 years at, pet year .- • 

SOUTH 8AANICH, 28 aores under cultivation, 200 trull trees, -1000 strawberrs planti numerous small 
Prettj '■ M)ouitMrJjiituiali'w. - "us'i..i' • . barns, tools, ,se£c., per" month.'' on" lease . . . 

» ■ 

. • - 






- / ■ vines, 

639 FORT ST., splendid store, g i location 

BROAD ST., rooms in block adjoining Drlard Hotel at ..■•.'. . 

vati-'s st. several offices in building adjoining m ink, at 



♦ ♦♦♦»»««««»♦««»«♦♦»»»»««» » » » » « ♦ ♦ ♦ « ♦ «•*-♦-•-•-♦ 

Money fb* Loan. Fire Insurance Written. Stores and Offices to Rent. 

PHONE. 1076. 1130 BROAD -STREET. P. O. Box .428 

♦-»-» ♦♦♦»«« ♦-♦-♦-« MMM<M*M MMHItl t MM » M || ,,, 

» ♦ ♦ » ♦ »»>-»^-»-» »♦♦♦♦»«» ♦«♦♦«♦♦♦♦♦♦««♦»♦»♦♦»» »-»- « ♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦»««♦ ♦-♦^ 





4 - 



This Pretty Little Modern 

Cottage --=. 



-...v— i 1 ^— 


Easy Monthly Payments 

]ust lifMMidhalf-mile circle,, i block from cars, stands on a lot w ith a 90 foot frontage, and is 120 feet deep.- 
I'ix-e or six rooms, modern in cwr\ -way. Note trees, shrubbery, lawn,' flowers, etc., in cut. Small 
cash payment, and balance-easy monthly. ; . 





.^ .. v ~*^'*'-| ' 





♦ ♦. 

A Snap In the Fairfield Estate 


20 per cent: cheaper than surrounding property 

For the Next Few Days Onl V 

Four Lots, just off. Linden Avenue, 50x141 each. 

$2,700 FOR THE FOUR 

"For Further Particulars See 



P.O. Box 307 



Phone 664 

LINE HAM & CO, Jordan River. 

♦■«-» ♦♦♦»♦ , ««♦ 

««♦♦♦«»»« »«»«♦♦♦♦»♦♦»»««»«>«♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ « ♦♦»»«■ <♦♦»♦»♦♦»»»«♦♦ 

^> «*«♦♦«»»♦ ♦ ♦»♦♦»♦♦■»♦♦»♦♦♦« «♦■>»» 

♦ ♦ * ♦ »' » ♦ ♦ 4 » , » ♦♦«♦«♦♦♦» -»♦*»♦♦»♦♦»»♦♦»♦«♦»♦♦«♦«♦»♦«»♦♦♦»♦♦ ♦-^» ♦♦♦««♦ 





* i- 



• Ch-.irch irottcffl to -*p|n-iir lit 1KI1 
omn shquld bja hfl tn the _l.'otoiit»t 
Office' by Thursuay evwUn«- NotiCTa 
Ht-tu^jn lute i- than Friday ut It) ji.m. 
wirr tw tu o fiftg-for ptttmeatlon. 

St. Paul'rf Esquimau 

... Paatar, iu-v.. Bautft) Alien 
Services M follows: Holy fonnnutilon. 
< in.; matltUI, 10:30 a. ;ii.. - 

7 p m. Preaobat for the day, the 
r. • 

St. Mary's MotchOBln , 

Sc-rvice nt 2**0 Kf Ri*. \' .".. H 

St. Saviour's, "frlctorla West 

II. S. 'r.iiriii-r. \Wstorn secretary of 

Hi.' Qrptheroood of 8t Andrew, win 

h at st. S;n 1 iiirciv, Victoria 

on Sunday evening. Scrvlv im-- 

Kins at 7:30 p. m. , , -. 

St. Barnabas. 

Cornet of ■ : edonla 

enue. There.wlll be a celebration of 

the holy eu at 8 a. m, Matins 

■ m. . ' < 'iiiirai euchartat and 

-non al'li a. pa, — ( 'luir ai evenaong al 

7 p. m. , Tl f '-v. !■;. 1 ;. Miller, 

w\\\ .be the ipreacher for tin- <inv. All 

fated: 'Pin- 
musical arrangements are as folLoww: 
\l 'i-ning — C'lrfiaii. PrelUi Rich- 

munlbr ■ ' inder In 

f?; hymns from the tadfan Hytrin 

boote;. -ofTei- to 
dlmlttls, Bt: John; organ, .Pnstludo. In g" 

' Evening- Organ, Et Cnt 
1 ' '■ .in; Daalms, Cat'liedral paat- 

1,1. magnl I i ren; nunc dlm- 

; hymns from ihe ne* Ca- 
liymn b anthem, 

1 'u/>.-' ra Id - Keen 

this \i«'.' '. 11 ' ■ "f the 

i ,"t.i." ii' . 

St. John's. 
\i..i ',,■ 

psalm 1 .momirig; te di 

1; , hymn 3; 

i. \ , ', i-' Hti '■ " ,'■': iivm:- 


ludei pro. J i >- 1 > 1 1 ' SWna for 

evening, Ca IraJ • - i I r; ban 

l„iu,.s. an. 

them, "lint the Lord Is Mlndfu 

hymns, 484, 4o:t. 618; organ. Allegro. 
Hv Smart. Evensong. 7 pi rri. — Organ. 
464-,Ivvi'nti(li'. St I'lalr; psalms as set; 
magnificat, Turner in K; none dlmittls. 
Turner Th F; hymns. 417. I7», W; ves- 
per hymn, 4..; hj-mn. Lyndhurat 
Tin. organ, Fantn.-iw," ll.immerel. 
St. James. 

sweetr "Holy 
communion at***;' a- in . Matins.' litany 

'iion at ii a. in. Kvaaap ng a 
Berrrion at 7. ..Tin- mu*lc Rfttbws: Or? 
Kan, — .V-oluni - 'I psalms, 

native, Cathedra) psalter; henedlctua, 
Tri.utln-ck; liynins. 226, L'ti'.t, 548; organ, 
Volutary. Evening— < H'kiiii, Voluntary, 
psalm .Inil psalter; .maKnificat; 

Harnl.y: nonr .limiuls. St. .John; hymns. 
tjft, J'.. I.. or hymn, ll'iirio-: 

Kan. wry, 

lante, C. J,. Ducheman; :i. Northern Song, 
R, Scnuman: 4. Andante from Violin 
Concerto. Mendelssohn. 7:30 public woi"-, 
ship, sermon subject, "BMJah I'lghtiriK 

"tor the Rights of the P< anthem, 

•He :riiat Shall En | to the Eml." 

Mendelssohn ; or^an postlude, March in 
irt tiat . ",1-iirirnei,!. Sveryohe 

^cordiall y Irtvited. Stranger s and vlsi_- 
eiany welcome. 

Pastor, A. 

a. m. and 7 

-rhrrt- -of -^Vancouver 


I [ettderson. ' 
30 p. m. 

"Services at 11 

The I U 

win preach — in^-V 

morning, subject. "Some Features of 
the Divine Plan for Saving Men." Mr. 
Tj'.B. Fallts. B. A.. Ph. p., will preach 


a • ■ r — 


Corner of Blarichard and' Pandora streets 
Rev. in. Campbell, Pastor ' 
Servie.s at H a. m. and 7f80 p. m. 
Sunday iChOOl at »;46 a. in. ;• adult Bible 
itely alter the morning ser- 
vice. In the forenoon \ i;. 
of the \- C ' 'onfer- 
iviM be tl iri the even- 
ing the Mt'n-ii Hail, o ito, an 
alumnus of I i '•'< itpppolltan College. 

I. on, Ion, and iioi'ninioi ' i ve of 

h and !•', oelirn Sailors' So 

■11 is 

in Britain, In Africa' and 

will eoniliK 

Widely l:no 
in < '.-' 

,,,.-,,," solo i ■ M - ' Oraci 
hymn - 1 '> ■■' ' " ' ' " 
Postludi The i'- ii. i 

srni preach in thi mm '- 1 - ,| " 1 I • 

i s A,+d, '!■ t&< 

Christ Church Cathedral. 

Miitiiis, I ■ ■ m< organ] Po 

i; nlto. -m! . v,-i,it.t. .Ma.-|ih'-r- OJ 

i benedit LUA_ liJLan)'., I; ■' 

St. Andrew's. 

Pastor. Rev. W. I>. lllav, 
Wlll r bfL.lic'l,l ,-n II' a. m. and 7:na 
The i- for the day win be Prof. 

I , i -i ■,,, 

It ge, Kim i. Si ra i u-tiiy 


follows: Mornltig -Yoiuril Blmp,le 

Thomel psalm L'f; anthem. 

"Then ' 

■t. u , voluntary 

Adam* i - Hilary 

•'Fantasia ir, !•' minor," 

r,- — B, 

V: 'lln • ■ "The 

in' tie- evening.. Sunday schoc 
hie class.s at 2:30 p. m. All strangers 
are welcome. Music for the day is as 
follows: Morning — "Welder." Mendels- 
sohn; anthem. ""I Will l.lft l'p 

Claik-Whltfield; andante, • Ba- 

||Ui, evening- I 

"Now the I>ay is 

Christopher-Marks; Berceuse, 

Hern). i SOlQ, "Largo," Handel. 

Mr. Waddlngton; (•ornellus March, 


Victoria "West Methodist. 

Cornoi 'Vilsqn streets, 

Rev. J. A. Wood, pastor. 

Services at 1,1 a. in. and 7180 p. m. 

Service of song h> At al 7:15.'The 

i vices. The 

subject in the morning will he. "Singing 

nil tie • tnd In the evening, "The 

,-t-.-' All Intt i In .the 

old theology or In sympathy with the 

l Ian faith will find hen 
genial association*. • ■ '' itLV-kix- 

i ton la extt nded to, all, Bund 
and adult Bible ohms at 
meettni I I p atr, ^Thur ad i - 

service the sacrament of the Lord's sup- 
per will be administered. 

Sunday school) Men's own Bible class 
and adult Bible class for women at 
p. m. Y. P. S mi \v. M'.'s lawn party 
Monday ntfp. ra. and 7 p. m,;, Wednes- 
day at 7 p. in., <!irl Guides in the scrrool- 
room. Thursday at ' K p. m.. prayer. 
Og led |iy" Y. P. S. of W \Y . I'>lday 
at 7:80, Boy Scouts; at 8 p. m., choir 
practice. 'Visitors, strangers and 
friends are always cordially welcomed. 


, -. . . 



'11 mam 


XTTi i 


l lo'iing, 


' ' ■ - i - | v-..', i fee! and 
avenue, Pastoi i 

\ .. ■ - - - ; 



- . i , i ,, i ■ the 
,., ( \i. 
school : 
Spring '''... rid - iol 

- , i i .■ trd Pai 
, - ■ ' ne'erto, 
. , meti . i Sfa i h Bi II 

Grace English 
Services will be he > huiili 

,.„ the ' t^S avenue 

Blanobard treat a owsl 

Ming service at 1 1 O'blOCk. Sul 

j.-.-t of sermon, "Ood' li otlng tie 

he - Way." BSvt n - - l« al 

■ : 'Mi inories." Sun Is 

itati(m_ j 

"-. !■ -i ' :> ' i e-o Wen 

- ' ■ 

i meeting 

i y "To 




, [\, N'l.M ;, 'iHI'llll" Hill HI 01 

strei i 

ii- i i ■ ■ ii ii rti and - - 

I ,, i . Mi-riiioii \ Carson B A 
pastor, «iii <-oii'iie't t he sen tees and 

£oi rilng th- <•■•■ \ '•■■•■ ' 
w ion i'-'i b vexe,i .|ues, ion " EBventng 
w m the u ,,i-i, of Christ fin 

. ' ,| (.;al> in ■•- "" At the , lose of th?* 


Church of Our Lord. 

""Corner of Blnnchard and Humboldt 
streets, behind the Empress hotel. Serv- 
ices at 11 a. DO, and 7 p. m. Sermima 
by Uev. Thos \\ I Hadstone. Morning. 
subject: "The Parable of the Mustard 
S...I • , Kvonlng, 'i • isy." Morn- 

ing service 1 — Organ. Prelude. A. Red- 
head; venlte and psalms as set, Cathe- 
dral psait deum, X". n MTi 
jubilate, N'o. 1; hymns. 18*, 138, 130; 
organ. Allegr- i'rey. Evening 
service— Organ;. , Andante. F. Leonl; 
hymn, 117; psalms as seti Cathedral 
r; magnificat, Vll 'Men-, r: nunc 
dlmittls, \'II Mercer; hymns, 143, 153, 
25; dpxology, N V I <"gan, March, W. G. 
Wood. . . ■ ' 



'Blancharrl street, near .Pandora. Rev.' J. 
B. Warntcker, B \ pastor 
Public worship today i«t II a. m.-and 
7:3,1 p. m. .At I he evening service the 
pastor will Rive the first of 
series irons, subject, "Life's Eia'lf 

.Built ■ I trace cla 

- i . .' m Ladle: | ■ - laa .,,. 

First victoria- West ami Hurnslde Sun- 
day schools at 2:31) p. m. Monday at X 
p. m„ H. Y. P. I', ine, ting. . Thin 
8 p. m.. 'p, - - - , t"li"'.' ".I I j lin 
port-ant business n hurch. 

\ Pmmanuel. 

( lojrnei Fernwood i oad and- 1 1 ladi tone 
i". Services on Sunday «m b, 
i by the j-i.i to,- Rei William 
' ffdlows: Morning 

Bd Mm to I'rny ' to 

rting, 7.:30 p m, "How 
.v. n Tods i ." su" 
and Btbre 1 p, 

cted by t he past oi ,,t 

mi. • nn'i 'nun i i 
Bfa "•• i- ..m-.t -it nil m i 

lie- inu.sic. Is.ii- follow.-: Mi l-'ri-.l 
I'.-u hi i l< oi. i MiSS I'"- Woo.l. ", , -.-,,, 

1st. Morning— Organ, Prelude; ii"l, . 

Hoi} . I l"l ■ !,,,,. ti' -. ,.;'(.., i.,i ■ 

smiti r .^'i ttt'7^ organ, H i rob 

i in m. i nini Oi Mm, Prelude 

i '. on. |J , ont hem, "Turn Th J ' , 

At'twoo.i; organ. An,!/, 'it. . . Simper; 
hymns 181 ■■ ■ .- Posi lude, Sin) 

p." , 

Corner of Falrfleld road and Chester 

. ■ ■ 

avenue, Rev. Fred T. Tapscott, M. A , 
pastor. Two themes of paramount im- 
portance win- be discussed. In the 
morning "Christian Creed in Relation 
to Christian CoKduCv," in the evening at 
7:30, "Is Faith Involuntary." The Sun- 
day school iie 10 a. m. • The B. 
Y. P. t'. on Monday evening: the quar- 
terly business meeting of the church 
Will b| held "ii Thursday evening. 
cousin University', will address two 
meeti ngs " todayh t the sir Willis 
lace hall. At 3 O'clock on "How to l.iv 
the, Life Radiant." and -aXJLp.ui. gjh "The 
Stre ngth o f Xon^-Rosl stance^" A II i it • 

1 a the dawning of the new spiritual 
mid social era are cordially Invited to at- 
tend. Collection to defray expensej?. 

Ingles' Hall, Oovernm-nt street (en- 
• next door Dixl Ross & Co, store).' 
Servici ■ Sunday at 7:30 p. m. All 

Interested in the "New Theology." or in 
sympathy with any Christian 
faith, will find Ii' . enlal BI 

tions. A cordial invitation ext ended to 
all. Subject for l 

•■Liberal Religion and l.ib.ral Men." 
Speak' Rabbi Montague ,\". A. 

Cohen, Reformed Jewish Temple. Butte, 



Half Acre 


^7.3 'feet watcrmmt, 193 feet deep, hevel' ground no'rock, 

nti~ Splelidid- l)uiii iiny- sno. Price $1650. $400 
cash, balance in two years at '<• '"< . 


V Bownass Building, Broad St. 


All :n 




2:.10 p. 

Society of Friends 

Broad Street Hall. 1 
Meeting for worship. 11 a. m. 
welcome. . 

Christian Science 

Services are held In llio Chrl 
nee church. .9Sf> Pandora street. Sun- 
mornlngs a1 11 o'clock, and test|-j 
mpny meetin ' 

8 o'clock. Subject for today, "Love."! 

New Thougiit 

,< liars Bewick Colby, Ph B 

Mont,, and forlie'rly of the Jewish :' 
agogue in thhi city, Mrs. Thompson will \ 

- i 

Solvation Army. 

Cited ■ ■ ■ ii ■•' . nee 

drill; i i a, m.. nollnei mi etlng; p, m.. 
., la] ■ " tn,, praise meet I n 

: i il vat Ion in. 'it ine 

■ - will he Cbhduct ' 
,1'- Knudson, " ted by in- I 
j ,. . .,. >, - 
m ! i lompers, pr;t < n ! il th 

have litt.v-1 wo .days of rest In the 

of which sevi be Sundays, 

deducted for the 
i ,.t> . \ ii breach of the law -is to be 
i with a penal 1 -m one to 

two hundred dollars." other laws s,- 
< -lire libt rty .to , workmen In I 
mills and workshops on the Lord-'iS 
Day, except In certain cases, and 
.' ■ nt tw : o must mm 
free.. An Article, in The Chri 
I mentior 

| -'il :uii| St. Croix, in the 
■i Vaud, ot will, ii t he constll u- 
tiati provided that - it should b« 
.from all Sunday traffic tor at least 

I Wt i. ■ -.. ' 

• « • 

I'liioni-ni should i 


■ '■ 
iiuiilities: Th id in 

all |n "'heir, real vdlxie lies 

itv tli' ;il at .iri;. ■: ■ 

4»as - - 

when prop toodj lose 

oi\ tUi.'ir o:,je''i lonableni 
li,'i|ifuiiii- who heed Ffelp 

'pie union : 
ii ! the plain p 

: lo Ml'l • 

lllng manhood arid it 

menace to all. "rt Is better to be 
at' than to BUOCflfid In 
ng." Have principles of right by 
Which to live, and Hi, ii live by them. 
Do right though the ' ens 1 ill 
• . » » ♦ 

Labor' pays for everything. It pays 

the expeii oi living for those who 

do not work, says "The Only Way," 

Philadelphia, it. pa l the expenses 

bf- government, all the di> Idenda on all 

i bbpds, all the cost of nrm- 

II iio lavish pxpertdi- 

of the wealth-, . n pa ya |-,, r a n 

nil the ltoeke- 

f, ii, >• college it pays tor 

lV,-;ai] troWtrj lines, 

r.eal public In tents, as river 

and harboor work, irrlj al on, etc And 

labor has so' II • a >] tliase 

■ a are pa iat It x itv often 

:-e- ii. !'.::• ! 

ther net essi- 

•' - ■ 

- .„■. ealle,'. ■' ,,;i; - ; tl°ni and wll 

m m ' 'i Q - St.) Tl I • • n 
met I- '.I. When i an fo'l To ferlt aparf am a 

• • •' meal adver- 

ImseJ "the onl] practical 

■ fcendeni towards ro. 

- hit the 

■ i mi on., oi» 



the Mayor's i lid: "I round 

:-. i r. i , ,.. te, r ■ • ' enllghl 

v ish i ■■ I at 

i.,, i. i.l I hint ~ , 1 " 1 1 ■ I ■-■ t M ■ it ■ 

i .. i, ,,: come Into "rti, •■ " i u i loropi i • 
t:i. mayor said . ' I i - it h»t he. 

t i i -. hat iio |i reported to be-rra 
i si i able man i found bin 

,, i i i ■ tnodera te rtet i 

» « • 

\ Swiss Is w which ''ii me Into & itr\ -■ 
on I lecernber i. li*0, read "1 ■ 

.. n ant of railway, ates mm , tram 

; , i ,i ,,t her ioi"i' i 1 1 \ <■ compa tiles, and 

1 ,n employees of the pbsl office \\ II! 



Tin re. : 

:. Whatever »• la 

and v. 

to Its til i in, •• • ■ .; -is no 

! ■ ' i - ■ - 

no Justice In I 

;..'■•- ■ 

hut to ,. ■ i ■ | -." . i t tl 

t i in exriibitl.o ratinj to 

■ red. Is a 




« i" i 

• ■ in odpclng 

I '.I't-TTT^TTrTTl-m. . 

■ i llanchaxd. . 


\ ' in I • ■■ - ■ tier loi in 

h,' ii,-,-i , 
i ..'. Li;' on all i hese 


■ fine 


rtione 138S. F. O. Boa 

U»al Ilstitt* Agent. 






,.,,■:,".. ::.■^^ ( ■■:■zt7'y'•"J~ r ^'?'■->Z':7>^''*r■r~'™•^■^■ '""." : ■'— ".r" ,;r .'"■ .7'"?r™rw'.":r-''I'™''!« 4 


Sunday, July 31, 1910. 


<»— ^»*«**» 



One Mile " 



All ■ crood land, cleared and cultivated. Orchard of -'oo bearing 'trees aiiples, pears and Italian prunes, half 
acre strawberry vines. barge new dwelling, modern and attractive. ■ Large barn and Stable, 
piped tb the hoibc and barns. 


Price $12,600 








Valuable Income Bearing Property 

We have for sale the Property situated on the corner of Fo.rt-Vancouver 
andMears Streets, having a frontage of (\Q feet on Fort street, and runying 
through to Mears street. During the past.., two weeks more property on 
Fort street has been sold than in any other part of the city. Fort street is 
at present, and always will be, the main thoroughfare leading from the best' 
residential part of the town. As_ soon as the proposed improvements as to 
w aliening and lighting are finished, the street will quickly become one of the 
main retail streets of Victoria.. 

- '" ' -- • — ' ■ ' Applv to ~ 



1206 Government Street 

We Have Sold During 

Week of July Property 
Totalling $300,000 

We can sell yours if the Price is Right. %' 

We invite you to list yours with us. 

'We. allow nothing to interfere with our Insurance Business. 
-We would like to write you a policy. We specialize in Employers' Liability 

" i> 




Bungalow, Hampshire Road, Oak Bay 

Mo^t Desirable Location, $7,000. Terms, 

Five-roomed cottage on Craigflower Road, 
arid two large lots. Price $2,500. Easy terms 

Fire Insurance a Specialty.,, 

P.O. Box 167 


COLES & ODDY Fire Insurance aspect 


1205 Broad Street, Next to Colonist Office 

Telephone 65 







Insurance and Fidelity and- Guarantee Bonds. 





Insurance < 

• . f ' 

Phone 1 51 8 

Real Estate 

Cor Broughton and Langley Streets ■ 1 


We have some good-Acreage In t ? 
small blocks, for -at Col- 
wood,, on very easy terms. 

Several blocks of land on 
near the new Mill Bay road. 

Also several business pt , oper» 
ties In the heart of Victoria. 

« M t« «<Ut XMMMHM I HMMt MtMMt 

For Sale ! 

Twenty-six acres partly cleared 

► and fenced, . 2p0 fruit trees, six 

acres oats, new 5-room house, 

barns and. stables. Price $4,5O0. 


Eatats Agent*. Stncxa. luauranc*. 

♦ ♦4 * * * * * *********** 

*************************************************** *■*■* * * * * 

These Are Cheap j 

T i fr Tn3 f<^ ^atfJ"May^tfget~s'' t&r' , ^i60o. 


Fire, Life, Accident 

Employeea' Liability Insurance 

New Seven Roomed House oh " 
corner lot. close to Fort Street 
car line, and ' Central School. 
Price $2600.00. . Terms $400.00 
cash, balance, to be arranged. 
Rented for $25.00 per. month. 
This is a snap. 
•• Six roomed Cottage, James Ba 
0ti lot 515X120. — Price J2300.0 
Terms $300.00 cash, balance ._: 
monthly. , . ■ , _ , — =— — - 


604 Broughton Street. 

f Telephone 1119. P. O. Pra-wer 785. 
♦ Boom 10, BCahon BlooJr. Victoria'. J 

******** +-♦ ' ♦ *********** *■**-*- -»»»»»«»,«,«»♦ ***-* ********** 


Jhrjperlal Bank Chambers, 
-604 Yatee Street 






T i nders are invited by the undersigned until ist August 
for lot 26, Block <), being part of the subdivision of Section 48, 
Yictpria City (Map 858). On the property is. a fine nevy sevcri- 
; orned dwelling, Tenders may be for all cash, or part cash, 
with balance at 7 per' cent. The highest or any tender not. 
necessarily accepted. 

A. W. JONES, Limited. 

* * * • *-*-* * * * ■>♦-»■>- ' ♦ **»* , **»*********»***•********•******* 

Now or; 



Lot on Humboldt Street Between Douglas and Government— Fin- 
est place for a garage in the city — size 44 x 135 to a lane. Price 
$17,500, on easy terms. 

Linden Avenue Next to Richardson Street — 2 lots 60 x 120 each to 
a lane, with, southern aspect, the finest place for a home, and most 
fashionable in Victoria. Street boulevardcd and asphalt pave- 
ment. No lots in the vicinity' for less than $2500. We will sell for 
$4000 cash net to us. 

Tel. 1462 * 

Business Property 

Farm and Fruit Lands. 
Houses and Lots 

Insurance. Rents, 
and Money -to Loan 

Notary Public 


No. 1075 fi 

, Lot in Seaview, near Hill- 
side Avenue;' on easy terms. 


No. 1 135. 

A pair of large, li its, fine 
ones, with 4 room house, 
stable, chicken yards, Esqui- 

inalt. A substantial cash 
payment and terms. 


No. 1095. 

New, modern, 5-room Cot- 
tage, in the best part of the 
Fairfield Estate. Fine base- 
ment, concrete foundations. 
piped for furnace. Cash pay- 
ment and easy terms. 


















l r 




-A' six-room house, 'three 

♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦ I 

bles, chicken 4> * 

ln'i - one m-l-f. of land, illl T 

■ mi.M- cultivation, no roek.' Five t 

minutes from oar line, near, I 

U 1 imie, Pj li e S^.ooo; jiono ♦ 

balance 1 it... * 

Cloae to Above — \ t 

BS Of I Mini, 83 ■ Bn1 

. , • . 

ndec cull Iva- 
t Ion. no rock. Prt<Ji S2.800; ,, 

■ $500; balance tb snbt. * 

If the two properties ar« taken 
ither, pfice SG.500; ? i ,60 I 

i ♦ 

t t 

t : 
♦ ♦ 

Rrorn I, Upstairs | * 


! ine Business Property, 

el.^e m. j -u ' \ „ - w . | 

t * BtP -'" ft. 'leep. with 

buildm:-- i mly $110 per . 

foot; - 

We- have some very choice 
e* t'..i -'lots for sale on 

McPhcrson & Fullcrton Bros. 

■•'''■ t 

Phone 1888 618 Trounce Avenue I 

■ ♦♦♦«♦♦•*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦-♦ «»»♦♦♦ ♦.»♦♦««♦♦♦«*♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ 

Fort St. 

♦ ,<i 

.♦*•♦♦♦♦«♦*•*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦ ♦-♦ * » * * * -» ■+-*-+-■*>-*>-*>-*-+-+-*>-»> * * * * •» 'T~^ ^ 


> t 

they ex- . T * 
1 .-;ir lies I T 

♦ ♦ 

* * 

t t 

1 Linden Ave 

C. li. Richardson 

165 Fort St. 

Now t ;, 1 ■ thi treat is being 
bottlt 1 1 ■ •* oalted : *' 

to be "i" "i' the tli\ 
lenci treeta In the cltj 

i'i l< 1 tngt rrotia $1,000 \,, 
$2,000 p< r lot, fin, i 

On Easy Terms 





I ". uitlr the .:-■ • . (xxdl. I j 
on Yates Sim t. 120 ft. deep : I J 

$29,800 1 j 


minor-rial 'coi ' ' ' ' Ol " WtM\ W 

t population of at h " 1P Q. 

, 1 :• 1 ■:. w hich will ■ - : a I ; ' • I I tl ■ oth< ,, 1 

At. present the head oit -: 1 " raHe**-bt navlcrable 

1 I,, v plying find the distributing point, t 

llgriculfuni ; In the province. We hnve 11 few In 

■ , (all corners are sold) In- our subdivision • m $175; aaob 

'1 v.", <-.-isii and H3 n ■ ■<>■■'■ ■' " ; i"-' oertt. Buy now 

the, original owiii ■ ire' the lots are nil ibid nml the price la 

|i Property i 


>-•-»♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦ 

It you have 
it propei • 

lions,' to rout 
lit, list it utth 

* * *********** ♦-»■■•• ♦-<>-♦■♦♦-♦-»- 

: I 

for Best Results Prom ♦ t 

Advertising Trg The I * 

Colonist I • 634 View St 

. . * * 

♦ ♦♦•*♦*•■••♦♦♦• ♦ ^* 

Fleming & Dowswcll 

Phone 2307 


: : 

♦ ♦ 

♦ t 

♦ * 



I In- u-t 

1 rni s ♦ ♦ 

il'le pro] ■ ■ ■ ♦ 
re. arid is t 


Real Estate, Loans, Inaurance 
Chancery Chambers 1218 Langley Stree 

...... «<!♦♦.»»•«.» «.♦♦»»*» ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦•■♦•♦• 

-♦-♦-♦-♦ »*♦♦♦.*•»♦.*♦ 


Close . m and revotmc 
producing.* 1 60 x 120 ft., 
facing on two streets and 

', 1 i : 


* - ., .^..^.wA...^.^. 

present price. 

• ♦ IrKJUf^ nil 1 Wll ,1 

t 1 , t close to a j^ood 

j Price $16,000.00 
. "' ; t Right in the Business Section of Fort St. U * 

• " AV ~- : J % -~ ~ — — - ^ — : : . • t f I enns, $5,000 cash, bal- 

• ,lu ' ♦ t m\|'. U'KK. e8o it. on Eor1 Streeij (8b ft. oti \ icw Stre<M, j I ; , nre except ioiialiv easy 

******* ^-»>.<, »«♦«<»,»», 

Pflouo to s how you 

l"lft«on Aoraa— Six miles nut, A I 
land, nearly nil In cultivation 
frlce $6,500 

Twalve and a Half Acrea, four 

mllee out, all olearefl; "-room 
.bungalow-; goori outlmildlngu; 

city water./ Price $8,aoo I 

Tw«ive Aorea- Fiye milefl out.; t 

the bent ot land; nice 7 »rooia i 

now liouso. rit for a king; linn 

• crops; excellent outbulldltiga. 

Price «8,ooo 

Eleven Aore»_Five mllaa nut; 7 
acree, bottom land; good now 
eottage, Price '. .$5,500 

Seven Aorea— Four miles out. ,ui 
in meadow: fine pew, one- 
room Kiiai-w, splendid building 
site; plenty of shade trees 
Pr/re-- $4,500 

rive Aorea — Four milpa nut; all 
cleared; bottom land; 5-room 

cottage. Price ,-., |3,7oo 

Plva Aorea- Four and a half mlleH 
out, in crop; no buildings. Price 


Ttaeae Fropertlea Will Stand In- 


Wcscott & Letts j j 

null;, !;i, >,-k, Yatea St reel | * 

and -'!"!'. '' • ■■ We h;u 

pri 'perty, ' v -. ''■ o llki •' in' the - li J 

, li.i-n '- CM ;, I. i tl ; 

It V |.t- I' Ci-Miiti-l Ho€M Otitic* "H l ; "i't Street, close in. 

t tnis desirable 

K- --'ild c>n par.; 

pel mi 'in h", iin f-uding tigfit 

I at <> \)vr cent. 

: . 



suBsgjixBE roa the colonist 



Phone 2y>4. 

i Currie & Power ! 

|5l 5'' Fori Street , \ ICtOl ia, < '. 
****** * * * > ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ •♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦ 

4 1214 Douglas St. Phone 1466 \' t ,arB *ppiy 

i ' J W. 9, 


1212 Broad St. Late 'Stewart. 
Robertson Co. 

'♦>♦♦ ♦ ♦ » - e him e ' e i t, » » 

l«ai AOmss — Oood land. 36 to 40 
millions feet merchantable timber, 1,000 
head of sheep, mora <^r less; tvo 4-room 

1 houses, well, etc. This is a" snap; 
4 1,2,000 will handle this. For partlcu- 

• ♦-♦ *••*•• ♦■♦-» e •■• e e ♦ ♦ e e e e e » » 

Cos, Oapltaa Maroantll* Agency, 

Jtat* XAOgley Street; Phone 462. 



mmmyrmm / ; i n i» jwi» . jlj ■« : n i ,..i,yj i 





■'■■'::< /" 

'">"*-» . i 



Sunday, July 31, Itta 

1 — 


Southern California 

l*nvtne We tort* tit R a. i 
• learner* Ql'KHN ()U CITY 

v. Amr ir.'-'io, 



T-*»r« 6oatt)» 10 a. m.. il'«m" GOV- 
•" For Boutheaau-m Alftuka. CO.XTAGE L ITY 
or CITY OF SKATTI.K U-avi-a SaftttM » P- 
in Auk 1 7. lii 19, tS, SI. 

Wharf itre'et, Phone 4. 

R. P„'I11THET & CO.. Ltd., Affenta. t 

C, D. UL'NAN'K, (Jen, Punm-iiRer Agent. A 
113 Market -St , Sun Francisco 
For further information o.l>tuiu l'uldcr. 



Latest Photograph of the New Stewart, B,C. 

MManwii. — i.— _-,.^,_., ...... 




Leaves v"Sotar3I ■< E S Sttily except 
Buhday, tor. gprj Townftend Slid 8*. 


Krom c. P i: dock commencing J.trty 
22, until ext< nslfl'n of tfiotoi La l'ock 
t'o.'s wharf Is eompleo d 

Phono BBB3 - v "-» Wlffiprf Btrw 

Through 1 1 ■ ' ' through Wills of 

lading are now issued from FUget 
Stand and British. Columbia ports : ' 
Atlln, B. Dav on, Y. T, and Fair- 
banks Alaska '•' neetions made at 
Bkagway with our thri-ry — *«**»»-. — -at- 
Whlta Horso and Caribou with our 
river and take steamer s I at Dawson 
With steanai rs lor points *>n the Lower 
lukon fiver. 

Fur further information npply, 

406 Winch B "ag. - Vanc ouver... g ' '■ 

Union S. S. Company 

Of B. C, Ltd. 

Direct Service Between Vancouver and 


The favorite passenger steamer 


I>aves Vancouver every Wednes. 9 p.m. 
Ar Prince 'Rupert every Frt afternoon 
Arrives .Stewart every Satar. afternoon 
Leaves Stewart every Saturday b p.m. 
Leaves Prince Uupert every Sun. 9 a.m. 
Arrives Vancouver-ttvory Tuesday 9 am 
Tickets from Victoria at 1108 What* 
6treet. Telephone 1164. 

Ulned tonnage and space -msswurement 
of 22.000. ■ ' ■ 

"In the way of / accommodations 
they are to Rave uirtelo quarters for 
500 cabin passengers. 150 second class 
ami 700 steerage or Asiatic. . -There 
are to be. 100 bath rooms' in connec- 
tion with the first cabins. 

"The will exceed the length of the 
Hill steamer by 28 feet. Hill built 
two nistor ships, the Minnesota and 
DSKOta, at a total cost of about $5,000, 
mil). Both hud- remarkable tonnage 


Within a few months tWQ new ! 

lia.-r.s with modern pfKs.-nKcr aoepm- i 
modatioh tor saloon passengers are to 
he added tb the Weir line, "whose 
steamers are at present not a factor 
in the saloon 'passenger trade, carry- 
tag only steerage passengers and 
freight. These vessels, the OterJo and 

I.ueeric. modern ll,0IMl-t,,n liners, will 

h.- contenders toy the passenger trade. 
Next month the psak* Shosen 

Kalsha, which established a., line 

across the Pacific last winter, will 

Vominenee regular calls at this port, 
the steamers cum.lriK' and *J"Iiik every 
1-ut iiiKtit. With tin- addition ot this 

[me there will be steamers arriving 
ami departing from here In the trans- 
Pacific trade .very few days. The 
C. E, It. steamers, the three Empress 

liners and the Wonteagle are fffl B 

three-week schedule, the Weir liners 
k n,i nine funnel liners each make 

monthly visits, the Nil n i'usnn 

Kaisha liners are on a I'nrtni ;'htl , 

schedule, and the other Japanese Une 

Will alternate OB a two-weekly : ttl ' 
nle. ' 

700 Miles of Nature's Wonders 


9 Your Summer Outin; 

A trip from the Pugel Sound waters of tho Pacific Ocean-- over 

Canadian Rockies to l'ralrle Land and return by the Lakes, and 

Rivera of Washington and Oregon, -offers a wondrous panorama of 

.scenery that is not equallfti.1 elsewhere in the world. / 

-"IW-lf^Vmii-niivPr, the eanvens of tine Toast rariKe, Ahe snow- 
^|a Bi mi L .| H ,i ,,(.;, Us of the Se-lklrkB, the valleys of tho Columbia, the 
IJ.JPLJJs— l 1)( . ,,,.,,. u ^ n-ekies, CtBi-ier, Field, KYnernhl Lake, LajrRan. 
Banff) Calgary, Macleo fj, the laneais BJast Kootenays and home via 
Spokane Portland and Seattle. 


May- be so-en on a passage ticket which only c-osts 
from $30.00 to $40.00, cm sale until September -30th.— For 

further Information call on. 

L. D, 'CHETHAM, City Passenger Agent 

1 102 Government Street 


While Work Lags Here Fruhling Busy 

.t'-AHMwni — New Dredtje is to be 

Built for Work at Vancouver 



via Vancouver 

S. S. Prince Rupert 3,000 Tons, S. S. Prince George 

5.S. "Gollege Willow" 

Leaves the «. T. P. Wharf at 

7:30 n. m. • 

Monday and Thursday for 


MAYNE and neighboring Ialantls: 

arriving- back at Victoria at 

8:30 p. m. 

$1.50 ROUND TRIP ' 

Tuesday arid Triday for 


New -Schedule Shows Addi- 
tion 6f Steamer -Cyclops 
making, Fleet of Nine; Large 
_ Ffoigtiterfti , • 

j ■, ■ . r ■ • 







\\.,iu.sday and Saturday if 
AS Island »t 7:o0 a. m. 
Victoria and way ports. 
Freight miis't be shipi 

than 8:00 p. mi day previous 
to sail inn. 

Several Vessels Under; Con- 
struction at British Ship- 
yards for Big Company- 
Prince Rupert Investigations 

8 a. m. 
Point ' Grey.— Clear; S. K.'; 
thick seaward. bar.. 30.05.; 
temp^-64. Spoke tug Lome at 

tape Lazo. — Overcast; calm; 
bar., 30.09; temp.i 58; sea 
■ th. 
. .Estevan.— Cloudy; W.; bar ; . 
sea smooth. 
Prince Rupert.— Light rain; 
. r. bar., 29,39; temt*., 50; sea 
smooth. ahet 

bane, arrived Ketchikan this 
Jketift. — Overcast; ^calm; 

no, out 7.30 p. m. . . 

I' ,i. tiena.— Cloudy;" calm; bar., 
30.1"i; tempi, ;>L . Light swell. 

* Jew Vessels of Atlantic Type, 
Each to. Cost $3,000,000 
• for the Pacific Mail Line- 
Other Improvements. 

• elopmeni KM intlclpated in the 

-Pacific shipping trade. Many 

months ago-lt WaU announced that the 

C, 1'. R. planned. to. place liners in this 

i. , . ar, and plans were I 

nths'a^o' prep.n-.-d for two Atlantic,/' 

.a place of the Ehi- 

W. 6 miles; bar.,' 31.08; temp., 
50; out, ' schooner Chas. Nel- 


a. m.; in, U. S, 3. 


The most noted summer resort 
in the Pacific Northwest. 


Situated • l.v 70 miles from the 
C -t. amid unsurpassed scen- 
ery. Write fi rifitive book- 
let and rates 

St. Alice Hotel 

Harrison Hot Springs, B.C. 


__: Victoria. July, 1010 

Date. Ti me. Ht|Tlme HtjTlm e Htj TIme, H t 

h in ti !' m ft 

10 5" 



; i 

] .- 


l i 






;. 08 

ti 86 

7 18 
B 00 

,. | | 

a OO 


E t B 
6 - 
., 20 
fl i ; 
I 10 
, 8fl 
v 08 
x M 


1 02 

i r,i 
a h 

8 48 
I 00 

8 18 
i is 
6 16 



'• . 
. i 





. i 

I ■< 


i .' 
8 8 

30 5.3 

B I t 

a ., ■ 
- i 

8.3(11 17 

7.7 I ! 68 

I E 

i. 1-22.1 

. .122 :i 


3 06 



e ■ 
s a 



r, ik 

7 10, 


. . . . 

9 8 

18 80 


1.1 19 31 

6 '' i ' 38 

B.2 18 11 


I .t :, t 



. 1 
. i 


:, 3 



n »o 

18 48 

18 ij 
80 >4 

■n 1 I 

21 Ifi 
ti 4ti 






s .. 




■ - 

8 o 


8 5 
8 H 

A new schedule has Just been a 
sued by the nine Funnel line, which 

. an additional, steamer ado 
this. line,' the Cyclops being replaced 
in this service from Liverpool to Vic- 
toria liv way of many ports W 
east of' Suez in addition' t" the mw 
laus which took the rtm ol 
tlOW restored ,to this service. 
ne steamers used. 

UUxOap, 'Mow the Teucer, wl 

. pool a v, ; ' ust 

.,.! will -arrive here in October. 
on.hftR.ftet trip to in- 
! ,,.,. LVlng tins run 

' was ashore for some time 0« 
reef outside Jeddah in the Red Sea 
and was repaired at great cost .in the 
drvdock at Hongkong, the work being 
completed a few weeks ago. The 
.schedule provides for two .sailings 
every twenty-eight days, aV l>re- 
I vlously. ■ " ' , 

some time past there I 

rumors ol an 1,y 

the 'Blue Funnel . line, which carries 
general cargo under a traffic arrange- 
ment with the Northern Pacific rail- 
road between all points on this con- 
tinent, and all ports In Japan, China, 
[ Straits Settlements. India \ nst ralia.. 

. Kingdom 1 and Burdpe, h 
onnectlng lln 'Th 

steamers an- now under construcl 

British shipyards,- and It * 
ported that . oiia-rs wouldfshortly b< 
built Tin i tildlng 

senger and treighj ■.-■■ 
leni t.vp. 

rniied Kingdom and Ays*-! 

trails In oj n to the Whi1 

line, --It has ' fr ' im time to 

, ilnt . IP would be built 

to Increasa-the-serviee. bet ween Liver- 
pool and th 

Puget Bound, Tim business Is 
• ,- growing, and if a more 

-old. un- 


ixtletl or the 
now loading Corth 

,n-l \ I' Ma. p. ■-. Bgi ot al 

, pacific coast ports wfl 
.q^i,,, t he I lolt com,- 

returned from an ln- 

trade and with winl in the harbor, 
I i Rupert, 

pool. ' - jthls re port was 



irthern port li 
. . • 

.1 to share ! i trade. 

The ifeam'sr N 
I'nnn' i tins la "'I '•■'■ waj I rom 5 

hama B Ith B Ifti ' 

; M re nt k1 Saturd i - 

left Singapore s i sterdaj . Colli ■ 

Nina shbv ■ s ' i' 

■ . ■■ 3rd rhe T ; 

Julj i Ltd and 1 

h er e oh October 1st Phe i 

,. . | : the new icht Sule, | ■ 

■ | .:„ l,iveri..-el le Ing v I 

: ii ,-,. p. .,:■ dlaui . B i ■ miirt' 
1 1,, ic i md" BeHri n phon are the other 
. . used in thd sen Ice, b*in 

a, i,,-,i , ;, .! i , ■ ■. 11 i ■ . 1 1 ' • v\ Ing ih" x! i 
■ i intei .a; • oi 23 da - a 

• ■ 7 a. m.; out, schc 

■ lowinK, 7.7)0 a. :n.. 

♦ .aside bound in, large four- 

♦ masted schooner.. 
4, ., . Noon. 
4r Point Grey.— Overcast; south- 
. . . bar., 30.0«; Lenip., 

♦ 50. , ■ 
+ i . • , ast; calm; 

♦ bar., 30.11, finp.. Its Soil 

♦ moderate. 

-»- . ■pach'fcna.— Cloudy; N. W.; 
■*■ bar7. 20.18; i^mp., .57. ' Heavy 

♦ well I . ' in bay. 

♦ .i\y ; „\V. 
liuti.t .-'•:'. '' 

light; ■*■ 

'schobnej I ■' ■';' 

tog; K. \\-; 

bar,. 29.63; temp 

Ight rain; 

calm; bar.. 29.3S; . temp.. 47. 

,>e, Princess Itoyal, 10 a. 

arrive* Eh i- imcrt 4.15 

p. m- 

lkeda.— Clear; . S 
sea smooth. 

Tatoosh. - OlOUdyj; wind B. 
W. 9 miles; arrive 31.1s; t, | 

■56. in, - • i Bpokan«i out, 

BChobn( I a. ami in tow- 

tug Goliah 9.30 a. m. » 
2 p. m. 
litt Grey.— Passed in, Prin- 
cess itay, "1.45 p. m. 
6 p. m. 
Point Grey,— Clear; calm; 
|.L3; temp., ^''il 

Prince H tt 2.80 p. in- 

cut again at 8 p. m.; out, i i ( 
Out, ttakurs 
at 2.30 p. m. 

■ ape Lazo.— Clear; 
bar., 30. 0H; t< mp . ■• •. -aea 
I l1 ibsh, ' Jloudyy s. \v. wind, 
■,iies; . bar., 30.16; temp., 54_. 
in steamei ■ ':ate' at 

■ in Cloudy; Vi 

1!l; ht swell. Fishing 

■'ill I- '■''■' '"•"""' ;1 ' - I'- 

' 111. ' 

■i fly; N.- W . 

wind; \>nr.^^2^^1&pi]iL^^L 
swell. Quadra ' ' 
p. m„ tor Fa- 
,, , ,,..,. t0 ah< Li ii Blghl 

- was announced from Montn-al that 

♦ w plans were' being prepared. Since' 
♦ I then no ahnoaie , nient of proposed 

♦ instruction has been i ! but 

♦ is generally understooil that . the 

♦ i r i; .,. pldns for the improve- 

♦ nent of the I'.oi.. line next year. 

♦ !' Is not. many years since the Etri- 
♦• press liners, yvhicli have been running 

r two d< eonsidered The 

but rival lines 
meanwhlli been gradually im- 
ived until, n • Hall and the 

■^.[Toyo Klser operating by the 

♦ outhern mute ■ ilulu to Bat) 
+ Francisco, ha i -d to a larger ex- 
^. ! tent e r in the. safooi 

.^ The FmpreSFi liners still c;irr\- the 
„ I! the 1 tter freights, silk, 

^ , i tail and JapTart- 

t - e liners running, to .the Golden i 
' lice much at the' saloon travel, a 

eater proportion than was secured 
by these lines not many years 

rtt the Pacific Mall is planning 

♦ onstructlon ot' two liners of the 

♦ \ ;. n itl i Is similar to the 
[artha Washington for the trans- 

lc trad", 'i iers, It is 

planhed, will cost $3.00o;o00 each, and 

♦ ill he fitted up in the pest of style, 

» combdate BOO saloon passeng 

♦ Mr. Scherwin, Manager .ot the Pacific 

♦- Mail line., speaking of- the 
♦, lln i "Thi ■ ■ eaoh 

♦ I,, be «r,o feet In length, with a 

, i and will, draw at the maxi- 

4.I mum '' water. They are 

, to have 88,000 displacement, a 

i tonnage weight of 8,000 and 

The dredger Fruhling has arrived at 

Alii, rni 1 1 th( 1 1 tai 1 rivei Co d< ep- 

1 n ,],,. channel at the new townaitaA 
w ... :i is i.. ing anxlouslj aw . t. .1 in 
1.1 1 . L.i line the coming of the 
Lobnltz rock crushing machines and 

nitsod to— ex— 
pedlte the work which 'is being so 
slowly Van-led out in improving Yic- 
h arbor. -l 

\ . .nii.i.i is to be awarded at Ot* 
i,iii:i ■ . w tor the eonstruc- 

i gome British compj .1 

drede, 1 1. .r I . i thre' years 

pening tlie entrance to Van- 
, .in. r harbor. Tend 1 re in on 

June. 2$ hut 0.0 award of. contract has 
j 1 i been annouri 

The harbor entrance at Prospect 
Point is to be approximately trebled 
in width and • deep enough to 

lie any volume of the deepest 
, ing at any stage of the tide. The 
nt channel of 700 .feet at ' low 
tide is to be widened 00 feet to 

a uniform depth of from thirty to 
thirty -fiv ad low tide. The 

rock below the lighthouse, at the south 
Is to be reinie,ed. Parthia shoai 
taken out and two million cubic yards 
of mud and gravel taken away from 
north side. 
It 'will take six months to build 
the dredge and two months to bring ] 
her to Vancouver. Considering other 
almost inevitable delays it is likely 
.;■ will elapse before work 
will start. It is expected that the 
,ng will finally result in dimin- 
ishing the tidal current In the nar- 
l.y at least a third. When an 
ebb or flood tide is well under way 
n eight- mlle-an-hour. 
Steamer is often brought to a stand- 
still by the tide; after being dredged 
son to believe that not 
only will the velocity of the 01 

. between four and live 
an hour but the tide-rips, will 
.•!l done away with. 
The proposed dredge will be in a 
class by Itself on the Pacific Coast. 
It will be of steel, of the bow- well 
variety and will have twin screws. 
The boat, will be. 199 feet long, 38^ 
t',e; b.aru and 13\& feet (h 10 will 

have a speed of eight knots an hour 
■pacity of 100. tons of bunker. 
coal. Tier hull will be divided into 
eight water-tight compartments. , pro- 
■• ' by steel- bulkheads built up to 
the main-deck.. She will be able to 
- -e to a depth: of fifty 'feet and 
tons of material un hour. 

' — ' ' , , ■» , — ; — 

livery. Monday, 10 a. m. Every Friday. RS a. m. 

FOB HKVI'TU: SATIUIDAYS AND W ! '.I ■ \' I .VI • \ Y S, M 1 1 .X I< 1HT. 
I'etarhin^. i.- " mdays and Thursdays, Midnight. 


Beaches All Points in 

Michigan, Ontario, Quebec, Maritime Provinces, 
New England, New York and South and East 

Via Any Boute. 

Finest roadbed, modern and luxurious trains. For Information ns to 
f»». •*'■ »1h" for folders and, parte e_ Grand Trunk Pacific points, 

apply at temporary office, G. T. VTdock, Wharf Street; rear of Post 
Of fie*. Write or telephone: 

VT. E. DUPEBOW. . Telephone 243L HABOLD BBOWN 

C. P. & T. A. Dock and Freight Agent GK T. P. 8. S. 

General Agency Trans-Atlantir- Steamship Lines. 

For Northern B. C. Ports 




JOHN BARNSLEY, Agent, 534 Yates Street 

Phone 1925 

Portland Canal City Growing 
and Much -Development 
Work Proceeding — G, T, P. 
Liner Goes to Drydock. 


Oriental Limited 

"Built for Comfort" 

A modern, high class train through to Chicago, affording 
unusually good service. In addition to Day Coaches, 
Standard Sleeping Car and Dining Cars this train carries a 

Compartment -Observation Car 

containing four private state rooms and large observation 
parlor, furnisHcd with easy chairs and the latest magaJane 
Meals in Dining Gar on popular "Great Northern" pay-only- 
for-what-you-ordcr plan. 
Electric lighted, vacuum cleaned, news bulletins and telephones. 

Two other electric lighted daily trains. The Southeast Express 
to Kansas City and St. Louis. The Fast Mail to St. I'-ul, 
Minneapolis, Duluth and Superior. 
E. B. STEPHEN, General A,genti 1205 Government St. 

A Physician on Food. 


\\ . 

A. physician qui in Oregon ha 

* lOUt food lie says; ■ 

*" "i have always believed 

* physician 

• i ■ the sick, but ' 

♦ e U to humanity to teach them 

♦ prol I their heati : '-' b->- 

♦ hj gienlc and dh tetlo, laws. . ., 

♦ n ith BUCh a I'.elii. 

» 1 taki in saying to th.- 

♦ that in my ow n 1 pei l< at e and 
«. also from personal observation! have 
. u to etjual ». 1 N'uts, 
. - -e-l thai I lind I! ImOl ' M . limit 

i , thegreal benefit tin* " i| " '' : 

T - Uell H.-..-.I ill all eases 01 


* , 1 1 | 

"* Nut -. To p. ; sons ■' th 1 ■ is 

* •. 
.-»-i. pecihll it braal 

♦ .. I .; I |l 

tem n thi tja^i 1 worl [n cas< 


1. mp., 53. 

I ,,.„,■!,,, ei . aim; ■ sea 
th ' ■ 

Prince Rup< H Cl ; 

W li-i'hl wind. . '. " 

a 1 1 • ,, in dela • ' '■ ' ' ::; '" " l:l " 

I ' . ,, in al ♦ 'nd E ti I I It I - 

'' BJwlngton 1 • - '" • l\ ,„,, ,,, oV erload the ' stomach ... tl ■ 

8.36 !'■ '"■ •'" i,Kl ' " ;'',,■,'; I nteg meal 1 also know th. I 

p ...-■ south bound. J ottag. • u( ,;,,,„. . NllI , when , : , 

• li i 'i' 1 : " ] * ' ,' '' "** tomach la i It .1 fllgosl otht 1 

at Dixon Eentrant e, vn ill ai ♦ ,, ,„, 

rive at I'rince Ruperl al p- * "This is written icperienpe 

01 1 . 1 , . 1 . than ■ ea.1 tl > I ■ 1 all 

• nei of chronic and acute disi < 
, [fj the letter is written vqjnrits.i II on 
,,, pari " » ! noul anj request to It 
Read the little bbol . ' The E^oad tq 

Sailing For Canada " l . 1 " 1 "' " '« '"^ ' K ' ' 

la I s - I"' 1 il •" T rrdred Ever rnac i the above letter? A new 

Barnardo cbildreh sailed todaj tor one appears from time to time. They 

.,!,,. Lord Hindllp Is a passenger ar e genuine, true and full of human 

On the l-:iiipie»s of Ireland. ' interest. ■ ' — ■ 

In I'r ■■ lleal.rhe 

1 j'D p at. ' "•■ ■ 


i'he sleairier Prince Rppert, I 

Johnson, reached port last night from 

Stewart and Prince Rupert >'■<• a 

fair 1 iplement. of passeiiK'is. In- 
cluding D. D. Mann, \ [1 ■■■• m erf 
the, < 'anadian Xni'U Iroad, Who 

debarked a' pendii 

somi ! r his lari 

• a ml in the Pot 

distriet, .1. L ( Ith, 

1 m . tghton Jones and wife, and 

VIl . . lei irlltT, Who ihe 

:i .i trip 1 Mm. 1 

o of the Indian agent nt P. I 

Tin 1 about I 

I'roin Vaj 
iiu Pi L not go -to 

, i tie as usual oil I hi trip, 


• ;. after her arrival from the 

north 5 ! I '• ' officej tat 

I . . , 1 tnd 

1 d, - . Cta »bound passengej 

■it from Vancom r 

j , pa . i.'.. : I joJ 

10 ll! i e_Ji^tJEiWl'l b< bri usht_on 


\i.i r.iai. : thj Pi 

I, '-'■'■ LTi 

, , In populai Ion 1 ipldrj . 

hnihiiiitis are' beh : L eyerj 

, 'onati ... 1 Lojd work n the Po] t , 
. ,nai shot ' ' : ' : hurried*, 

and the first 1 hipmi nJ •■ raTl Is 1 
,,, , ted v\ ii hin a few daj s from ii iri' " 
Knpei 1. where 000 

I ,, .. was landed !>. .m th ti cmer 

i:,.ii,. ,,r Seniiend. Thre.- pile d 
.,,., ;1 , -v.. 1 1 oh ti"' wharf and on 1 
. ,, 1 appro '. ii " oi k ii pi ogi 1 : e- 


■Si. \> ai t is going te be a big Mi' 

,,,..- 1 I . dull. I ai I that,' 

,,,.. thi arrivals by the teamer, 

■i'he me l9 mi'Slly lOW K ' ■ " ■ ■-* . but 




Gpod for Three Months Return 


Brandon, Portage l< v.. i,. B\ Paul, Min- 

i Duluth and Return 

Omaha nd Ret urn 

i 11 st Josi I 

1 ........ 

on ..-..• 

i and Return ....-•• ■ 

Return . .-.......- ■ ■ ■ 

... .. i 

'Toronto. Niagara Falls, I 

Inn, Pitt '■' I '■ 

: ...... • ....'■ • -.-•'• 

■real and Rett n 

. i'liila.lelphla anu I. i' :1 " ■ ■ 

; irrj . . . >. ;•' 

HallfB • ..,■■..■■■■ , '• . . 

... - ctiid Return 

1 v 

ifurd, llMmil- 

67. 5© 

A 37. SO 


,,.,, 'yoUl II QOdatlOll lei ./HI iilR 

• ill en . 


Aneni for All AHantlo L-lriBf, 


( '.. in-rnl A»rent. 

!i 5 
(here will Brtotl b 


quantity Of It, that 

:l pig Pft3 I"" 1 ' at th'' 

■ mmg Into 
all bringing 

tie i 



Proi I'eet are da ii 

■Stewart from* the hills, 

imples of various kind 

.. e. , i . and iniuini; 
|. ,.pi bU 

Killed in Auto Accident 

:■..!:. ■ .,,li , Jul i ''e.ii. 

,. Glnty, of this ' II ) . brother 61 the 

Glnty, was 
four miles 

when the 

former police chief] E i 
killed ai Sugar Hollow, 

south .c i 'anion:-, today, 

rear tire of an automobile in -which 
!,. was riding With August McCarthy 
bursl md the machine turned over 

landing right side tap In the. 
roadway, Qmty's ,' Bead was crushed, 

nnd he dh.l almost Instantly. Mm 
CarthS was thrown out, but escapeji 
vyRTTOttt inioi'. <;inty was .abput 
., | . , . ears old and unmarried. 

■.,, . . \ O, ( -ode, \V. J. Code, R. 

i: , : ..ii.l" IX. B. 8. Lane, of 

Ottawa, an- iii Mew Westminster to 

eclal audit, of the books of 

the penitentiary, . 


W.VOMr . TT*3-tlg 



■i .n ii n. li *» 1 1 i n ii i im iii , i| i' " 




rOB $1.00— Painty, white 

blouse.;. Lrlmin«4'..wUh lace and 
embroidery, "■(mlar price $1.50 

FO» $.1,85-— Alj| ys hitherto 
sold at $1.75; hinrisome lawn 
and muslin wal»t«, newest de 
signs. • , 

FOB $1.50 — ll.-auttfu] mu |i mus- 
lin bVous< ■ .suM re guliM ly at 
$! and l--»0: these are' new 
models, rII-ovm embroidery 
fronts trimmt'tf Jrith lace and 
amWoWi They are good 

value at reR<il*j..,fi KUr .... am i 
thunipijig bargain^ at $i.B0.' 



pan men I 

demanding a fire 
modern apparatus. 


TmnE ir you 


E. E. Wescott 

Sole Ageni for Mct'all Pat- 
tern's and i-^hioii Journal 

649 Yates Street Tel. 26 

Vernon ratepayers have voted in 
tavor of the application of the Single 
Pas pritx-ipie in local assessments* 

Two autiiiiiiiblle scavenging waff O na 
have bei.-n Ldded to Vancouver's cor- 
poration apparatus. 

Xaiiiiimo has deferrecTaction in fix- 
ing the tax rate for the year: 13 to 14 
mills will finally be struck. 

Upwards of $100 in fines 'was col- 
i ted in a sin gle da y last week from 

"autolsls r.vpvfeTe'ck-'-bf sifeedlng. 

Xanaimo's contractor on sidewalk 
construction will tfe compelled to live 

up to his - eight-hours-a-day agree- 


■ A cow, and a number of ' calves 
which escaped from a C.~P. R. car in 

transit are running wild on Mount 
Rcvelstoke. . . ' , 


■ ■ 1 ... ■■-■ ' " ■' n> > * 


Victoria Fuel Co. 

622 Trounce Ave. . phono 1377 

Wilson, Cook & Co., of New Wt -•- 
minster, have merged their btrstrress 
With that of the People's Trust Co., 
i". C. Cooke as manager. 

ditlonal blocks of the Quesnel town- 
site to' the north of the town. It is 
not intended to Include these blocks 
in the properties to be disposed of at 
auction tomorrow. 

At Kernie a movement Is on foot to 
establish a gymnasium and accommo- 
dation tor various social and athletic 
clubs in the basement of the Metho- 
dist church, for th"e benefit of the 
young people of the district irrespect- 
ive of church or creed. 

E. H. Quihte. an employee of the 
strainer "Okanagan" is in hospital at 
IVnticton, suffering from concussion 
of the brain. While bathing be dived 
into but two feet of water — expecting 
greater depth— striking his head vio- 
lently on the rocky bottom. 

Through' loavtng his window open 
while voyaging on the "Charmer" to 
Vancouver recently, O. M. Redding of 
tin- Canada General Electric Company 
afforde d opportunity to a burglar to 
appropriate bis clothing and purse, 
the latter containing upward of $100. 

The Adams Lumber. Company, of 
Chase, with a mill of 150.000 capacity, 
are engaging men for a long run. 
Tie v are discarding the "pack. your 
blankets^ system, and, Instead, will 
Supply sprltiK mattresses and bedding. 
Their ramps are now models for the 
west. ' 

Mr. Bratherton Whyte, of Lancaster, 
England, is visiting British Columbia. 
He was one. of the founders of the 
Tari;> Reform I. ensue and was vers 

closely identified with Rt. Hon. Joseph t Rnce ' 8 not given 
Chamberlain In his fiscal reform cam 

\ • non ratepayers will shortly be 
; to vote on a b y-law to provide 
9 for extending the arc lighting 

Westminster Liberals are mak- 
ing strong efforts to have Sir Wilfrid 
Laurler include the Royal City in his 
western itinerary. - — 

Mr. Ellacott's survey of Addition 
"A" of West Quesnel Is completed, 
and a draft of the plot Is to be sent 
at once to Victoria for registry, 

Let's Get 

Cet the habit otfrioniing to 
n fa whenever y^ftteed any- 
thing ii< onK>ods. Well 
worth your while Sail ho. our 
gbod ir*.»i> ol 
ing business, ran" pjBiptjiess in 
;:( rving ■ satisfy. 


here to he filled, tlitt, would be 
a good lntroductl'Onf;a 



Cor. Yates and Bonjlas Street, 

The, wreck 'of the steamer "Charl- 
otte" has. proven a serious set-back to 
the Cariboo Amusement Co/s plans. 
Bookings are now being readjusted. 

The Northern Grown Bank ; Is' erect- 
ing suitable ( premises at Quesnel, 
where building operations generally 
, : .sent very aerive. 

Strawberries to the value of $1,000 
have been shipped to prairie points 
this season from the Hume>Law8on 
ranehe near Revelstoke. 

Two survey parties have been sent 
out by the Dominion Forestry "De 

it limit the boundaries of 
the new: Rocky Mountain Forest Re- 

A Vancouver jury has returned a 
verdiqt of "suicide while temporary 
Insane" in., the case of Mrs. Arthur 
r Brown, who willed herself during 
her honeymoon, alleging neglect on 
the part of her husband. Tho Jury 
:n ili\ exonerated Brown from 
any responsibility for the tragedy. 



The Western! Canada Irrigation As- 
sociation will open its fourth animal 
convention at Kamloops on August 
4. 5, and 6. Most Interesting papers 
will be delivered by Mr. Newell, chief 
of the reclamation department of the 
United States, clifflrd Sifton, M P., 
"ii Conservation of Natural Resources; 
R. B. Bennett of Calgary, and !•'. .1 
Fulton, K. C, two legal luminaries 
on water questions connected- with ir- 
rigation. A. E. Ashcroft of Vernon 
and A E. Meighen of Kamloops will 
also deliver addresses 0.0 practical ir- 
rigation from the standpoint of In- 
vesting companies. Several other In- 
teresting people will be heard on this 
burning Question of irrigation, and It 
Is hoped that a lafge attendance will 
be*present to take part In the discus- 




Geary Street, above Union Square 
Just opposite Hotel St Francis 
European Plan $1..50a day up 
American Plan S3.O0i day up 
A new steel and brick Structure. 
Furnished at a cost of $200,000. 
Every comfort arid convenience. 
A high class hotel at vtry moder- 
ate rates. In the centerof the the- 
atre and retail district. On car 
lines transferring to all' parts of 
city. Omnibus meets all trains and 
steamers. Elaborate booklet with 
splendid map of San FrtflCisco free 
on request. 


In-order to prevent the killing . of 
game out of season, the Government 
will at once appoint a game warden 
for Kamloops district. 

Moving pictures of the first Mlnto 
cup match at Now Westminster are 
now- helng exhibited in the vaudeville 
houses of the Mainland* and will soon 
be shown in Victoria. 

R. N. Doyle received serious Injury 
at Vancouver a day or so ago by being 
struck by a heavy place of tree stump 
.Which came crashing through the 
window of his home from an adjoin^ 
ing lot which Hindus were engaged in 
Bg, _..'.- 

eminent surveyor Swannell has 

I... the... surv 

bear adventure; stirred the town 
e^~a~Tew"<lay-s ago. Dan 
i Kirk of Walla Walla and O. E4_ e 
Wayland of Spokane were examining 
the property of the Empire Coal (Jon 
pany, near that town, and Were ())•■ 
heroes.. On their return to camp thej 
came face to face with a big "silver 
tip" with two cubs. The mother 
chased them, forcing them to > limb 
trees, where she kept them' all night. 
Their not putting In an .appearance 
in camp that night caused a search 
party to be organized. Before they 
had gone far the rescuers heard Cries 
for help from a point on the mountain. 
On reaching the scene they found that 
Mr. Kirk had killed the mother and 
captured the two cubs. His cafjs. for 

were occasioned by Mr. \Ve\ 
his partner, whom he could not per- 
suade to come down out of the tree, 
even the sight Of the dead bear not 
being sufficient to convince hhn 
the danger was over. The mother 
bear weighed in excess of 1,900 

tlon with Great Britain. This belief la 
honestly held by many young graduates 
■who neyer hear It controverted. The 
governor-genera 1 In council berreve* 
that the prevalence of this idea has done 
incalculable mischief, and it behoovis 
every officer of government. In par- 
ticular those connected with education, 
t/o study the arguments put forward in 
support of It, and to seize every oppor- 
tunity of exposing their fallacy. 

Urged to be Alert 
Upon district officers, however, will 
fall the main task of checking disloy- 
alty, and these officials are Instructed 
to b#i on tho alert to keep in touch with 
all persons of any influence whose po- 
litical leanings are suspected. St'e- 
monstrance may often be a better rem- 
edy than roosecutlon, and It Is pointed 
ou! that the government desires to pre- 
vent rattier than punish. The. leaders 
of the movements "should be talked to, 
and every effort should be made ■ to 
teach them and their followers, when- 
ever signs of a beginning. of a seditious 
movement are manifested. ' The wain 
Ing is added "that officers must be very 
careful to give no opening for, com- 
plaints of want of courtesy towards 
Indian gentlemen." 

The l«+ter next deals with one or 
the greaTest problems by which the 
Anglo-Indian official Is beset — the diffi- 
culty of obtaining evidence jr/i political 
On this point it Is suggested 
leading men of each d istrict 
be taken into confidence by the district 
officer, whose duty It is to Impress upon 
them the necessity' of seeing the ordin- 
ary law Is Tiot feduced -to Imjjytence by 
terrorism. If witnesses nre unwilling 
to come, forward and say what - they 
know, and the people fail to assist it) 
this elementary way the cause of law 
au.l order, It must Infallibly lead to the 
breakdown of the liberal system of ad- 
ministering the law which the people 
at present enjoy, and to the application 
of a more harsh procedure. The. exist- 
ing legal system rests on the assump- 
tion that all law-abiding people will as- 
sist the course of justice when It Is In 
their power to do so. If this assist 1 
and fraely given, the 
administration of Justice by open tri.ii 
and conviction on proof of tr u 1 1 1 Is ren- 
dered Impossible If the people, though 
re.u <>r disinclination ax want of public 
spirit, withhold their cooperation, those 

responsible for maintaining' law KM er 
der must be driven "fo act on suspicion. 
Such a procedure obviously involves the 
risk that Innocent people may suffer 
With the guilty. The Rovernnr-Ri • r 
In council doubts whether this danger 
is sufficiently appreciated- by those who 

had hold aloofc „.<- 

Seditious Societies*— 
One other aspect of the questlori — hr 
that presented by disguised seditious 
societies. ~ Sbcle.1 formed actually or 
n-iensibly fur innocent " objects must 
not be allowed to degenerate intu 
tlous associations. Any tendency In 
that direction must at once be • sotted 
by remonstrance with the managers 
and, If this falls, by exposure and sup- 
pression. The collection of funds for 
charity >or other unobjectionable' pur- 
poses must be watched, and> any diver- 
sion 'of the money to seditious or other 
undesirable ends must be promptly un- 
masked. . In some eas.s money has been 
r»J I for -political, purposes by the 
levy of fees, on the managers of dram- 
atic companies nnd circuses, upon cart- 
owhers. stall-holders in markets and the 
like, and payment has been enforced by 
threats of boycott Resistance to such 
Ul d he eneiairnged by every 
lawful means. it should Indeed be 
clearly understood that the government 
regard all. forms of political boycott 
with disfavor, and the whole weight Of 
official Influence should be directed 
against . such interference with indi- 
vidual liberty. 

Much harm has been done to' young 
men by t.lje perversion of sacred wil; 

North End Mone 




Watch This District Grow, But Be Sure You're in the Swim 





ss 7- /? C c r{ 

7C r i, - H^TT} ; — ; — r 



&.! ij 6\ 7\ 


9 : 



t2\ vft 







2 + 





"IT— I 












EMP'R £53 








r *■ 


Only three-quarters of a mile from the City Hall; three blocks from carfine; one block 

from North Ward Park, opposite George Jay ScHool (north side), only a few blocks' from 

proper! site for New High School, nnd water laid oil three street-. Prop o sed sewer through 


".. " ' ---■ '' ■ ■ HERE LIES YOUR OPPORTUNITY- 

Prices Range from $500 to $1,000 

— ^___ •-„ — : — Ver»~ Reasonable Terms 

(Splendid Corner) 


Bank of Montreal Chambers 


'Phone 1494 

* ♦♦♦♦.♦»♦ •**•»«•• . . . . * * ♦ * • • ♦♦-♦ «»•«•**•*• ***«*» . 

IngS for seditious purposes, and the.dls- 
trlct. officer should draw attention to 
the danger of attempting to graft poli- 
tics on to religion. Those who have 

the management and conduct of relig- 
ious ■ festivals and ceremonies must l.e 
made to recognise their responsibility 
for preventing the abuse for disloyal 
ends of the freedom from restriction al- 
lowed on such occasions. 

The Madras Mail commenting on the 
manifesto, says: 

"It Is impossible not to feel that the 
circular ought to have been issued at 
least three years ago. We confess to 
some rinxlety as to the di rect ion that 
officials Would keep -In* .personal touch 
with seditious persons. It Is one thing 
to stft about correcting the presumably 
honest errors of the t hou ghtless and ill- 
informed and quite another to establish 
personal relations with the disaffected 
The. results of this apparently Hatty 
experiment may. In the case of. some 
Indian officials surprise and—disappoint 
the government." 

Auto Slaughter in Germany 

WASHINGTON, July 30.— One hun- 
dred and ninety-four persons were 
l.iMed and 2,945 Injured by autos In 

Germany during the year which end- 
ed September 30 last according to 
i ratted .States Consul Wm. J. Pike, of 
Khoi. Germany, In a report .to the 
state department in the '" dhstrict 
of Berlin there were 343 injuries and 

36 deaths. 

South African Affairs. 
rOHANNESBDRG, July 30.— The 
union leader.- have pledged th< 
t , introduce the Qerman system of in- 
dustrial compensation and Insurance 
u the party is successful at tl ■ 
coming election. General Louis Botha, 
thi premier, in speaking-' al la'. 

opposi a Ehi idea oi aiding rramnfl 

tout .until the unemployed are supplied 
with land. ' He nlso advocated -v\ 
sale deportation of Asiatics, With 

compensation. ' .. 

the lines west, tonight, .following the. 
concluding conference today of nearly 

t ■■> i ion A new seajo 

was signed, which covers technical! - 
n working conditions of which tho 
men complained The basis of-, ad- 
justment is practically the same as the 

,a fork Central road, with wages 
higher, according to (',. II. 
Sines, 'vice president of the Order of 
Railway Trainmen. 

Pennsylvania Trouble Settled. 
PITTSI'.I RO,, Pa.. July '3W..—" All dif- 
ferences between the Pennsylvania 
railway and its men on lines west of 
Pittsbtirg have been settled satisfac- 
torily," said General M inagi r Peck, of 

,r:' Earl" vociferated Mr. Wil- 
liam Slkes as he rea d In his "Dally 
chronicle thi preglatCtft vi 0^5: "It is u 
waste of time to finish our sentences,' 

SUiliajs jgorj . ■ ■ r __ ^ 

The veteran pulled at bis pipe, nnd 
stared thoughtfully at the glowing em- 
bers. "Yes," he said, "we made the 
enemy run thai day, But thank Hea- 
ven, i hey didn't catch 

oes. there are burglars. I hear a 

crash. I"ls but the break of day, my 

dear. Sleep on." . • 

Advertise in THE COLONIST 



Government of India Actively 
Engaged, in Restricting Dis- 
loyal 'Measures of Disaffec- 
ted Natives "' 


Thit is the ageof rrsi . .-tj^omrnt, when ^j 

all nature, so to speak, i*t. in-, i< kedVytlx" 1 " lentita' c 

torthe roinfortand lia|H n^B$c!eace hu » 

I made riant stiM ttappst , ,-ntui 

mil tin »itfcnportanl— ^ 
•discovn .it of 



< me ever tntrodurrrl 

Coirtlnentcl H - b'y R: ( < 

Vrlprau, Ntaisonneu^ - 

ri tirs in siiih mattn • 
.Lallcmami and Kons, to who 
since unilormlv adi 
attention of tnose who r.-^u 
there is no doubt, " 1 
downwards, a potent 

lea has (like the I 
I I lieen the pi 

n;ls; and : 

«ld evef h.iv,- | 

mntinc thehaseu'i 

ins energies nl t! 
and in the. . , tualh 

to esprl from the iyati 
thi L ■• ''iq.-.of, ., sei ontl •,,, 
aequii '..,'. •..'/. 
lornis as Co leave i 

. t rat 

een 0' 

Koil ■ 

-.t Medi- •% 
I in the — 
:t, t 

i ■ \ I.' -I 'T'l'A Julj 30.- What may be 
to on sedition has 
: . , a is ued by the government <>f India. 

1 1 take:- 1 1 1 •■ form of B h-tler. COUCh 

a terms. from 

ii,.. secretar> hortie department 

I iry of the government 

ni Bengal, and llie last named ' official 

the matter up hy issuing 

Ircular to ail tie 

In that province. ""The 

principal document sets out to review 

rjeof All^lntle % 

the Jrnioval of : 

l^^BIo«oplier's o 

,,., ,,„„.,., 

•,^rd---of trans- 2 

tlSI'y d>"!i«- « 

■n jft o 

/Bnnfi,er, ■* 
.. ejlfatul ••■'" 

t t |,r iid. er even «.' 
. the 

r ,, f ..t...,., 

rlv.U , <'his 2 



some oi the < ; the prevalent se- 

eertain rem 
in the first P' opinion is expresa- 

• l that this spirit of disaffection Is 

confined, will, itions, to - the 

aspi In the rrlnlp it 

an " ' i I H ■ ■ 1 1 • ■ ' - 1 US : . e :. 1 

■ ces.."' ,Pei ions 
engaged in ' Nationalist 

roanlly as fulling 
The first class,' in 
i s t s of i Ivo 
airirestre" autonon, see* te obtain 

■ -ive resistance 
I sappltig <<f the 

1 1 tacks 

|f| tl; • I m d on 

i-dons. 'i | membei • 
C the-'-party of . (Usaf 

BTdlriarllj pn pared t'g 

' deuce, t,hou;:rii 
">!'.-' i ii." 

■ d all nlihe 

i the suppi 

-' h may certainly rank with ■■ not<«"" P' r < <" - o 

dence the dlsrovr iMoi ow^ 1 )'. about 

*?! little O't.tlt.. 1 ,o N.o ^ hern U 

r ;!f«i ■ 'h',S 2 

iiird., i ■■ • i.««s|tn [.tevr * 

I -tir.ed to cast into oMiS| a " thete S 

fcialerl the S 

■ , . ■ < , ,ii)ffltl le ftom j' 

'I U I . i leri M. ill', inf t II , --il'^l- I- " ; . ,-'i 

ii... p t, .. tl, ... r ■ . - .; 

Thnraplon Is now a . • ,m»l»le In slop of political crime.'.' 




Tw u H-i ttv< [ndl 

■ • ails_ 

at th< libit! 

gran n 

Vile: SSl 

taken by th< 

ah'd fri o.Vb n't 

ttlve bl tht : Lit i 

agar Roj promi«i 

.VI I-. 

a pro- 




' la set r.,| lis i mil 

ite and prac 

it ■ • ranti i ■■ ■ ■ 

ml I ndl. m. bUl tlsfl ii > ii t all 
1 and assist 

i i . v . ith Inforraatioi 

,,■ e-, ■ ■. oftitlon- 

mii.eiil in lleucai 

( , ■ . ■ ■ - ,i * md Borabe j Their 
mo v e m e n t 1 has spread to the central 
province and Berai and to the I 'uo^s >•. 

and Is found even In some of the n'atlve 
states, it has made hut Httl'e headway 
In t he united ...provinces and Madras 
but there are, danger spots in both of 
these provinces which require very care- 
ful watching." 

Between the^ — t-wc- classes thus Indi- 
cated there exists a close — connect tot 
and the persistent preaching of sedition 
creates favorable recruiting ground f. > 
the party of revolutionary violence, 
while there arc "some reasons for sus- 
pecting that the real leaders of the 
party Of violence .conceal themselves 
unde'r. the cloak of more moderate 

Closer Study of Situation 

B Ming that the tns ority of the ad- 
vocatee of Nationalism lin i misled 

by shallow arguments ,and prejudiced 
statements, the governor general urge* 
that' the remedy is to' be found in a 
much more thorough attention to the 
'problem In all branches of the adminis- 

. "The circumstances of the time t. 
quire that every officer of the govern- 
ment should do his best, each In hi 8 
own sphere, to combat misrepresenta- 
tion and - fo remove nttsapprehemrioh re- 
gardlhg the oharaoter and results of 
British rule. The task of Bghtlng sedi- 
tion cannot be le ft to the di strict officer 
alone. The g reatest~ r espop s\b 1 1 1 fy "m iTs t"' ', 
always lie upon him. but officers of 
other departments are equally under an 
obligation to suppress sedition within 
their own spheres of duty, nnd the gov- 
ernor general In council Is convinced 
ilmt he can rely Upon their ungrudging 
and In arty coopers tlon." 

in particular, the education depart 
in. ai i~ r emind ed of lis "peculiarly ?"a- 
vprable positron^ for combating the 
spread of sedlt lous ^ U 

■M.ii, Hi.Mient ion from seditious teach 
ing cannot he accepted as an adequate 

• te i in e of diil v oil Ihe pnrt Of 

those engaged In education. %o then 
Is entrusted the moulding or young atni 
Irnpresslonable minds. a*nd on then) rests 
the rtigh obligation of directing the in 
teljigence of their pupils to form righl 

VieWS: 11 |s In the domain of hlslot- 

and economies that e rroneou s opinions 
aie most frequently held. Lessons 

n from thB hlttory of the west are 
m i sa pp lie d to the pr es e nt '- circum stances 

6f India, the hmnd generalizations of 
European writers on political science 
are stated wllhout mention or their 
Important reservations, nnd students, 
left without proper guidance, are led 
in believe thai what is approved in the 
i. . ,.r Switzerland qr Italy must nee. 
easarily be good for India. 

"In the repjnn of economies the most 
mischievous doctrine Is that which is 
based on the erode theory that India 
Is drained of her wealth by her conncc- 

Maricopa Oil Company, of Los 

Under Canadian 

Angeles, California 

Under Canadian 

Capital, $1,000,000 

Studv the following prices' of oil stocks and see 
what this Company's prospects are. 

[ssue Price. Present Price. Dividends. 

oyaltv ' > 


,f i -7 of the < )il 

Lucile $ : 


. 10% monthly 

Saner Dotlgfa IO 

iling 35 

Caribou v .15 

a 3-00. 


10% monthly 
'25% quarterly 
25% monthly 

San I'V.t ' and ' 

Mr Kittrick $10 

30% monthly 

sharc< . . . 2. 2$ 


Peerless ^0 


6c per month 

Mos1 "f these comp 

anies pay 

special bonuses in 

Dividends on Listed Oil Stocks for May 

This Company owns a Lease 01 do acn tor AS 

produced m the very heart of the Maricopa-Sun-i; 
Gushers and FlOwing Wells. 

The Lake \'iew Gusher, within 2 miles, has produced 6ver'$3,ooo,ooo in 
Oil during 3 months. Now flowing 40,000 barrels por day. 

The 1 ibispo, within % mile of our property, broughl nua 10,000 barrel 
\\ c\\ on 5th June at 1,800 feet. • ■ 

I". vt ract from tlic Los Angeles limes. July 17th— -I'mm a correspon- 
dent-— On Section 30, which is within three-quarters of a mile of the Lake- 
view gusher, a tremendous well has recently been brought in, which I saw 
flowing at the rate of 1,000 barrels per hour. \s Congressman Hale has 
aptlv said. 1 prefer this well to the big 1 ne ■ ! ; !" Lakeyiew, as it is abso- 
lutely- under control and should be .1 steady producei I 1 years to come. 
This well holds the record in the fyfidwa} field for haying been drilled in 
seventy days with a ten inch casing its whole depth of 2,165 feet, and its 

production is remarkable when ii is consideti the Oil was strtick afte r 

the drillers hail entered the oil sand bui two feet, wh' ir^the ease of the 

Lakeviewj I urrderstand thej e n te r ed ^trte^ --tnl-saaS ' en feel before the^trig 

production ca mp about. Jtral south of Section 30. the company is drilling 
two wells on the forty and sixty acres it owns on Section 3-'- ( 'n*' "f the 

wells is down over 1 .joo feet and will rCadrTlle oil -and at about 1,500 feet. 
The Midway Northern, within 300 yards of this Company's property, 

broughl in a similar Well on July 4th last, al a depth of r,920 feet, 
Contractors expecl to reach pil rh 90 'days. 

One Well Producing 1,000 Barrels per day Means a Profit of $500 per day, 

to the Company 

Drilling Commenced July 20th. Watch the Drill. 

Over 250.000 Shares have been sold privately. in Prince R'i|,etl and Y.c • 

Shares of $1 Fully Paid and Nonassessable, now each 25c 

As soon as the Drill reaches f^TJOO feel the price will be raised Eo ■< " Ui\ wiH Be reached at i ,So.. feel to -'.'XX) feet. 
then subject t«. qu otation on the Oil Exchange. Today yon nu\ dollar bills for 25c 


I Will Pay 5c per Share Cash for an Option to Repurchase These Shares Any Time Within Six Months at $i-oo per Share 

A. T. Frampton 



Mahon Building, Victoria, B.C.—hn ntmuiUksMt 

■.'■'■ ■'■":■■■■ •-■..':• ■ ...m" ..■.. 


.. '—.i,...- "....'■' ■-■■■ ------ -■IN. .■■■t«wiiiiihwrfti*iM>fl»*riiriVliMi , < 

WB^ St ^ll W ^ 

I L«( ^ l>l# lW « ffWtigy ■??•• » 

w^ ■ hhh , 'M f iii' M f i i y^ y i i i i w it w iy i w ff n ' fr j l" . ' f 
""'" ... ^immiiftmmmU 

M i ^ i iijj ii jjt ii L iiii j i i^^i'^w ff ytff^tw 





Trip Through Wonderful, Estab- 
lishment ofBraokfTnari &£w- 

at Outer Wharf An Edaca- 
tion to Uniniti 

It is a Ions Juurney which has ""been 
made. sine* tbu tlm^of the old KriHt 
mill, with the> fliiHty miller gjlnflhis; out 
the wheat for his dally toil, mul all. the 
romantic associations' connected with it, 
down lo the tln1% of the huge roaring 
mills, the tall smoko ft-t&cks, and the 
massive elevntonj and cpmrnodlous store 
houses, ever Wungry, 'and ..requiring to be. 
constantly refilled from out the hold*) 
of the bulky freighters and long trains, 

And to the uninitiated, this fact « -an- 
not be propertly appreciated until he has 
taken the trouble to go through one of 
Jhn, TnllTW of tho pwitr* time, Tr^will 
prove a true rovolatlon to Mm, and in his 
diary ho will be able to write that on 
such and such a day he. inspected the 
mill of siicli and such, a cojnpany and SiUK. 
things he never saw before. ■ ■■■Ho. 'when- 
ever you have the ..chance offered you 
of taking a trip through, one of these 
concerns, Just grab It. 

netic cleaner. Thla^machlne extracts all 
bits of metal as the' grain passes' over a 
highly magnetized surface. While the 
writer was watching, several nails were 
picked out and hurried to one side. JKrom 
this the stream flows Into another clean- 
er, which extracts all pieces of straw 
and any other" foreign substances which 
may be pi/esunt, and finally it . passes 
through tf'«eimeT'"Wm-ch rids it of any 
amuller weed seeda which often grow 
with the oats. 

When, it has pasted through these 
three , machines, it Is absolutely free 
from any mitnld" dirt or rtunt, and is 
then, ready for the grinders. They are 
on the floor below, and are of several va- 
.rlettes, an'd their function is a very Im- 
portant one as will i,,-. explained later. 
Tiie first m achine grades the grain ac- 

cordiilK to weight, iind By It all the IlgTlt 
and barren grains are t hro wiv by thein- 
Belves, To make sure t'hai._tha. work Is 
done properly,, there are .several of these' ; 
maeliines. .-iniUiby (he (line tiie «rain has 
passed through them all. the chaff is 
completely separated from the wheat. 

Usea in Stock Foods 

. The- light fir grains |"3 il.ivOi one chute 
ami with a number at piher Ingredients 
goes to make up the Btoc> foods, while 
the whole grains are transported by the 
lioppor.s tfl thj dj j lag Cui nace fn this, 

for Over an hour, it is subjecied to an 
mtonsi'. heat, which', if it were not fJor the 
fad tha t the grain Is kept in continual 
m o r i on — w hile It IB ~Iu 7he fin , n.Mg._J;f 

WOUld be burned up. 

The drying furnace extends from the 
basement' of the building lip tp the 
/auxin.. Ilaur..-.aiid covoi;s abou t, .th e area 

.ii an average r 1 Ehe grain Is fed 

in ul tin! top, and is automatically 
spread out over a large revolving steel 
plate bv 'means of a large number of 

centre of the grain. If the stqnes were 
set a longer distance apart- than the 
length of the grain, no work would be 
effected, while, if they were too close, 
each grain would be ground to dust. 
Thus It can be seen wherein lies the 
great Importance of the grading. 
•orry Mixture 
When It comes out of the hullers, the 
.product is a mixture of dust, chaff, and 
the heart of the grains, and to separate 
this the stream flows through a. series 
of powerful fans. The dust and chaff 
Is fanned separate, and the draft is 
strong; enough to take it all up to the 
top floor, where are placed a large num- 
ber of dust collectors, which collect all 
I his and send it down to he made into 
cattle feed/ while the heart of the grain 
is passed oiun the machine which 
brushes Off all the hairs 'which cling to 
the kernel Then it Is sent on to the 
polishing machine, which polishes each 
grain and makes It .bright and shiny. 
takn.K off the 1 duet which may havu 
gathered and turning it out ready to be 

made ihto rolled oats. After all this 
preparation and only then Is It ready for 
the rolling machines. 

Before it Is passed through the rollers 
M is moistened In a steam boiler so ..that 
When It is crushed the. grain, will not 

(urn int. 1 dust, iln an endless stream it 
BQlire .|..wn onto the rollers ami Is 
'Crushed OUt Hat and flaky. But this Is 
not i tll-hc fore. it . gotta int Q -^bg-B^ck ages., 
It; is moist when ltTcomes fromthe roll- 
ers, and If loft In this state would sour 
in a wrv short time. To thoroughly dry 
It it >.B fanned with hot air, Which ftb- 
soSBs all EHe" moisture and leaves the 
oats ready for the packages. 
Been Kept Dark 
Until It comes out at the end of the 
long boiler onto the rollers, the grain 
has ne-.e: been subjected to any day- 
light at all, and has been encased from 
afl chance Of dust or dirt entering In 
With it. The only dust is the dust and 
I. airs which are brushed off the grain it- 
self .after It has come from • the hullaf 

■•, 1 ... 1 ti« process of making > he it & 
1-; Rolled Qats k.>bs on, there are also 
of other products which are 
sane- time being turned out of the 
mill. Cracked corn and corn meal, 
cracked wheat and many other well- 
known R & K. products are coming out 
at the other' stdi of rhe mill; having been 
lied in a similar manner. 

p. make sin. that there is no loss 
during the" process of manufacture, al 

ill 1 are pl.e e,l futq 

ties, which weigh the grain as 

T pi fru 

This, Is what the writer did the other 
afternoon, when he was offered the 
cbjande of making a trip' through the, 
B?aoftman Ker Milling Company'* new 
mills at the outer Wharf; He watched 
tin- sacks of grain as they were loaded 
i-iio the shed direc t fro m the best oat 
growing farms on the continent, the 
Helta lands of the Fraser river, until 
th.y were turned out in nicely se'aled 
packages and piled up on the trucks for 
iilripmeiit. It is a wonderful process. 

Labor Savers 

The mechanical devices; which save 
oris amount of labor,, time and apace, 
and do the work to perfection, are truly 
mnrvflbms. and more so Is the fact that 
not -a hand tOSCiies KB mrrch . as a grain 
while it is passing through the fac- 
tejrj ] 1 re "ii" more HhuM rs tion of tie- 
j.rogres^t and what might be called the. 
•nulty of modern machinery. And— it 
j • only d ni •'" half, of- the. 10th 

. < ■ r th< b impi ■ ■> ements have 
been In force, superceding the old grist 
miller with his milling stones and roll- 

— - — 

It Is almost next to Rnposfs 
reive of (he amount of attention which 
is pnlrt to the cleaning "of the grains 
during the whole process, without 
ally viewing it. The grain Is first dump- 
id Into the hopper from the sacks on the 
wharf, and is carried Up, by the elevat- 
ors Into the mill where li goes lhi 
large storage tank. From this it is fed 
in a never eeaslng stream into a niag- 

litUe scoops, which push it out towards 
• .ier edge, where It falls off onto 
a larger revolving plate a — st-o rtes—m^Wtgirt-Hn.l have a basement 

It passes, .and Immediately tell of any 

When the rolled oats come out of the 
rollers apd are done up In, the regular 
boxes, they are taken and piled onto the 
trucks or put Into the store hon 
await shipment by the steamers which 
call almost dally at the • company's 

Pine New Mills 

The new mills which the B. &- 

company have Just Completed, are five 

hypocritical shrieking «f the London 


National University 

The practical outcome of this tre- 
mendous change would be that at 
l^ast every Catholic school in Ireland, 
secondary and primary, wished to 
keep/ its place in the educational race. 
Any schools, he said, not teaching 
Irish would thereby cut off their pupils 
from all chance of gaining any of the 
valuable prizes to be offered for com- 
petition by the county councils. A 
really National University, with all 
the schools following It, would prob- 
ably make all Ireland again Irlsh- 
speaklng in fifty years. Aa the fight 
Is now over, all bitter memories 
Should be set aside, and all should 
work f,pr the success of the National 
University. The greatest foreign 
scholars, said Dr. Macllenrl, were 
united Tn saying that the Irish lang- 
uage was unsurpassed as . ah instru- 
ment of education. But it was not for 
linguistic or educational reasons alone 
that they wished to preserve their 
language; it was because it was their 
own — the tongue which God bestowed 
upon them, and which was the great 
bulwark to protect their separate 
Identity as a nation. 

"Let the language die," said Dr. 
Macllenri, "and it 13 o nly d q uestion 
of time when Ireland as a nation will 
follow it to' the grave." 

He suld the Irish Ireland movement 
-was reviving -"-manufactures, promot- 
ing temperance, and bringing back the 
vanishing music and customs of ' the 

The Mayo county cowcil at their 
last meeting increased Une poundage 
of the rate collector for Inishkea 
island from twenty-five- to fifty cents. 
The old collector had refused to con- 
tinue the collection at the rate allow- 
ed by the council, who thereupon ad- 
vertised lor a new ugont. The only 
application received was one from the 
old collector, who demanded ti pound- 
age of fifty cents on all sums collect- 
ed. It was stilted that since the con- 
gested districts board had handed the 
island over to tin- Inhabitants thi ■ 
bad refused to pay rates, and t h a t on 
one, occasion the rate collector nearly ins life. WheO he lauded on the 
island Ins boat was cut adnlt iind he, 
with the two policemen who accom- 
p&nied. inm. only succeeded in reac hing 

another boat after they bad drawn 
th.-ir revolvers, "with which thej 
threatened thi crowd; 

Mr, Justice Madden, at the assizes 
for County l.angt.ud, referred to the 
charges ol conspiracy against Air. J. 
P. i'arre'l't, " M. P., and several ofhers.| 
Later an application was made hi the 
crown counsel, Mr. Osborn, K. C, for ( 
a postponement of the trials pending 
an application for a change of venue.; 
The application was founded on an 
affidavit of the county inspector, 

Which stated that, a lair trial could 

not be had m Langord, 

Mr, Monaghan, on behalf of some 
of the defendants, and -Mr. J. P. Far- 
reii, who defended himself, asked that 
the trial should proceed. The appli- 
cation of the crown was grunted. 

Milled Where It Is 


Contains No Halls 

B&K Rolled Oats are always fr^sh because 
our Milk are right in the heart of the 
finest oat fields in the world and after 
B & K Rolled Oats have been milled 
they are packed at once into heavy cotton 
bags, which keep it fresh and 
clean. We improve the flavor 
considerably by heating the grain 
while it is being rolled under 
great pressure. The rolling 
process breaks tie outer shell 

or wall 
makes it 

of the oats, which 
easier to 




are mealy- 



not stringy and tough like ordinary oats. They contain 10 hulls— no sittings. 
A large plate of B&K porridge in the morning 
is the best foundation you can possibly have ior 
a hard day's work, because it is a bone and 
muscle builder. And it's cheap food too — a bag 
only costs 35c. If you want to know the goodness 
of B&K Rolled Oats buy a bag. But— buy to-day. 

Cotton Bag 



No Hull* 

The Brackman - Ker Milling Co. Limited 4 

Victoria Westminster Vancouver Nelson Rosslanol Strathcona Calgary 

luw, and • . the action la reversed. 

The jtrain i« mnv ecttoped in tewarda the 
S of the >s It involves and 

tails through on' to the plate below, on 
which it is again the edge. 

Thus It travels fr •: fur- 

nace at the fourth story of the 
down to the basement, pnssirig over 
two dozen plates In the journey. 
i purpose of the drying proo 

• ly to make the husk of the grain 
brittle, but to dry up and thus contract 
the heart of the seed. . 

Is Thoroughly Dry 

When it comes out at the bottom, it 

is t'horouKhly dry and 1'rooi * there la 

through the hoppef to a series- of 

ig machines! which grade accord- 

tgth of the grains, 
machines the stream flows in 
three ■ Into tho hullers. There 

it thesey each/ one being 'for a 
different length 'of grain. -The holler Is 
a machine composed -of one sthne set 
a certain distance above an- 
other, and the top stone i I 
grain tsjp through, the space be- 
tween these stonf: • o~ot the 
is. heavier thin tne otoer, 
> y end' naturally falls first, thus. 
:i the stone which It BUCh fl? 
mce that It just 

aiding pprlght, re- 
volves, it tears the dry husks from the 


There is nothing that so eomph t'ly 
paralyzes business and does It 
iiuickly as a strike, and in my Opin- 
ion it can be easil;- avoided; Bays 11. 
J. Jackson, president ot Jackson Fur- 
niture Company, Oakland, C'ai. The 
large corporations, in most instances, 
are tp blame. They are luvarluh 
In a prosperous condition, and in the 
long tin] i>rntn !.«• a Strike, whll- r "■ 

\- great difference to their 
stockholders, and adding It to the 

wanes *<f th.-ir Tinderpaid pnipl<\\ ees, 

which are stationed the boilers and 

■ horse-power steam engine which 
drive* ''I" madhlnerj txl [he mill. The 

five floors are all taker! uj) by the 
machinery, most of which Is new, and 
has been put in since - . satroufc flit 

last - ■ mber. To ;.. eh si riotly up 
U '■ [6 ine.rcise the output Ot the 
factory, to p with the constantly 

growlng demand t my is continu- 

ally adding >.-■■• machinery to its eaulp- 

The I of the local mill, which 
turns out over sixteen tons at the tna IU 
factored ; -Ii (Jay, goejfl tO SUOply 

the d< of all British < v,i-, .1 . 

while the omp til has si 

mills -in i-s tO' 

U teni trade 

lng fa ! 1 ii v.,::: | s ) 1 '■>•> nrioel 

tnO" witl the •■..'. 1.1 ioh of 

a nev- electric sstek oiler, which has 

■ ' lU I .and bj tni ans Of whieh 

the work of eighl rnen S d<inr more 
rapidly hy. four, nil tho other machlnerj 
Is run. b; the tea m ' SQ horse po» • 1 

etui 11 other sraalh'i' I 

1 ti ■■ ' 1 1 i ■■■ .1 d to run Somi 
' ■■ Ih the Iniihllng. The,,. ,., 

a apt >■ • se'jq ei elevator, similar E6 

ni iii v of t i.e. large depai I 
nieht stores in the' Bast, and this is for 

■ , • . 1 tM of the employees and 

' .__ 

common people lose, and In such a] they would eliminate all possibility oj 
that they can never recover their a strike, and by so doing create bet-- 
losses. These bjgcorrjpratiohs doclnrc t. ,, ... ... fctea -■.. is and in- 

sure buslnesa conditions. 1 have been 

fabulous dividends, they create im- 
mense Individual fortunes. Take, Cor 
example, anthracite coal companli 
Pennsylvania. By reducing their di- 
vidends just, a .trifle, not enough to 

mployer for many years, and 
found ii" you arc inclined to play fair 
you u iii have no diff i culty with labor. 

I I'irnilv I'llioxe. in organized labor, 

and am confident that most, In fact, 
all strikes could be avoided by using 
a little diplomacy and: meeting the 
men half way. You cannot convert 
a Striker by beating him over the 


• • • 

General Manager Sperling, of the 
it ' K.R. Co., states that the newly exe- 
cuted wage agreement for the ensuing 
three years covers all classes of em- 

pi 1 - 1 \s save linemen, with whom a 

special agreement will he made in a 
few days. The general conditions as to 
hours and privileges are the same as in | 
the old agreement.! As to the wa^es. 
the new agreement provides a- rate' of 
Zi cents per hour for new conductors 
or motormen. increasing to 36 cents per 
hour for live-u ar ' men. The proflt- 
Bharing plan has been eliminate d at 
the request of the employees, who pre- 
fer the certainty of an advanced wage. 





Ireland Scene of Convention of 
One of Many Freak Religious 
Organizations — Work to 
Preserve Irish Language , 

black dresses and plain sailor hats. 
es are I the prin- 

cipal preacher is Win. Irvine, one of 
the founders of . the se 
formerly an engineer In Scotland, 
Copney, Uie son. of a 
anagh merchant ji Iqed th)B 

■ 1 some years ago, and Who .f>u the 
past four months Has been preaching 
the new doctrine in Qaruida, is ex] 
ed t'l, arrive at Crocknacrieve before 


the convention clos- . 

At each service two or three - nj em- 
1 'the sect relat the Btor; ol 

their' nversion" and renounce 
[ormei rellgii »ua . assoi [at > 

are useful np enabling the learner 
all $16! Stages to form himself, by a 
trtonth or so (ft listening and of lalk, 
to .the modes "f tii,. province he 
chooses, or of all the provinces In suc- 
cession. Within the walls of the. 
school or college he gets hie lessons,' 

and he hears the eiiltr.ated talk of tho 
directors and Inmates; outside the 
gates he gets the itn-h of the road- 
side and 'he,,t, the rich 
flowing stream that doea not wait tor 
^iibler's La i,|, ■„, gg; so he may 

ii,, ir make him.;, if fully master ot the 

' 11 -'• . exaetl as h.< resideni c in a 

P rims" do not belle\ Sy of country where mil ,. casual ptranger 

hristian churches; ~antf at tin u..i1um,' eTH£ bm i!m language 

principal meetings clefgyniien ol all ' ' ■' ought for.! This is the great 

denoie ,r,e vigorpuelj de-l use of the liish scnools to the student, 

nounced. They declare that no one the aji the foreli -' territory inwhlch 

Etved who drli hlekey or ' Bpokenjviti ail degrees, the language 

m t'-bat.-eor— Selene— a— i" tson is Bough t fat, Ju Mum tin 1 KrtJegea tend 

admitted into the feci I r she ■ \ dlata the whole Idea- of the new 

publicly. immersed In a running If land. 

Addressing a crowded audience at 

the closing ql Bo; '•■ Fels, Dr. Mai - 
Henri, who I ,],,. | n Irish, and 

1 aa 

Revive Irish Language 
The sum 1 tier colleges of Ireland n 

.., lull BWtllK II - ill the natiM | r ' " "' ' ' ' ' " ' ; "'l to lb- re- ' 

jig ofatrl lird So '?, „, T V , "M ,h " ;< " na ^ 'n the \a- 

th the 1 i ter school at Clough- "","'" ' '' ' " ! - maklhg Irish aopta- 

(By Timothy J. O'Connor.) 
DUBLIN'. -Tnl>' .1". Crocknachleve, 
near Balllaamallard, bounty Ferman- 
agh, resembles an rtnity camp. Over 
one thousand "Cooneyltes," from all 

parts of Ireland and from England and 

Scol land, have assembled to bold tht li 

annual convention, and deli g 

New /.calami, A ust ra li:i. America 

( 'anada are e\pe,-t, ,] t.0 ■>' ' " Th« 

owner of Crocknai ric\ ■ I I U B, .lohn 
West, is nn enthn."ia»tie Bit mhel Ol tht 
sort, and for tin- ne\i t « , . Ol thrt 
weeks the "Pilgrims" will have DO- 

se«sion of the building - and the ■■■■ 

tetisn e i;r n'l': 1 ". -r b\ o buinlred 

pet being a* commodalled hi 

the dwelling house, and !■■ 

have beeh placed. In tl it> offices and a il u 

in two Large sheds for the femali 

pil;;i tm.-'. while uinie members of the 

pea sleep m tents which have beep 
sreeted on? fche tawww An old Br^O! i : 

^^S^Sk^^'^iSSSS!^ •"" »b« ' ' : : ';'" *"- we; ■> mat' .or' ,ong -tb,: 

,,,.,,,:;,,, of meat are " ""■ : "''' .'; lnl ^ ; " '"V 1 " 1 '^'.. ' '" li ^" seefflea to m«n 3 almosi a forlorn 

1 a ienlati..n in 

i'(: He said thai decision gave great 

• the ] Hi ot Ireland, and thai 

■ nati , ;,i • Bid< ii ov ,.,■ . i,\ its lllus- ' 
as to be con- 
gratulated mi tht WiadOm and pat- 
• d in deciding by 
' ma lorlty to earn opt 
: ' earls 1 pressed wishes of the 
nation. -| 

S&ld 1 >r Ma, - 

! '■ pi I< the <;n. in- Leagtre bad waged 

, p«en fitted u,, as a bakehous. i ;,""" 11 " ' » ,""" !'"" , " i ;"..^ »'- « l '»'"-' superior,, ,au fight against 

lneely, 1 he 1 lonnac hoola at 1 oui - 

. 1 . U ■ a • I . . ■ a ;• and 

i 1., irk thi 1 ■■ ■ 

ooi pro* in, 1 ii, aa mahj p 

. Monk, but n | | . | 

the in Liage is . a , 

fir, 1 1- : . . ■ e, and 

to Spread. • plat 1 1 

where it b i:- b, en lost Th pro 

currant loaves 

being brougnl from Belfast and other 
places, arid "i'ih,'rims" skilled In the 
art of putter- making are bu I da 

in a d:\lry. where B B«ipaT 'bu 


Almost till the "Pilgrims," malt and 
female, ride hi, 5 clee, and a big shed 
has V:en provid.ul for storing their 

•machines: The male members can be 
easily recoghiaed along Ehe roada and 

in iflc adjoining vlllagea by their 1 n-j 
shaven and their rubber 
l«.rs. Nearly ull the "sisters' 

to- preserve the 
< laelit 1 
know n in oai i- dial 1 lei 

, . • 1 m ral unity sound, 

■ - ~ '".win m ' in' hi 1 "1 » 1 1 iii M \ tv 1 11 111 

,! " (vonbs | ; ,,,„, f !,,,, lh , ,, : ,,., 1H hU(1 

I |.e BJ4g4M Thnt The heart at the. CO 


].,. 1 to the ranfeuage or to the 
I ry, it I 1 h burce of 1 U hn 

and ul linn 1 > 6m ' npws that 
the cultl ■ ■ .'■ ■ ' 

on* provl -I t>i ■■■' ■ ■ ■ ' ' ' ' ;i ' (:l 

not the faint. "d difflcultj in following 

1 ehtefit e from ids leiiuw of 

quite another tt'ai, in' 

The , oTlegea each in u ' hi, ih - 

and thai 

country was 
it only needed rous- 

ing .to get the pe,,pie to make one last 
■ rand 'anil cor the national language 

.'Od fOl tiathmabt •. I le saiil BRI ia| 

than! 'iied ni' • •! 1 i.e count v cj mn- 
md ■ thei publlt bodies whose de- 
cisive Influent a broughi about tin^ 
happy result, it was tin- greatest 
1 lo ' struck tor hundreds q& years for 

lb,- lilsb lan'-.uage, and the signll'i-' 


Capital $375,000 

Par Value $1.00 per Share 

DlkKcTi >RS: 1'.. C- 

KRAXCTS f. MARSHALL. Victoria, B. C. 

t'HARLEvS B. DANII ; .LL. \ u toria, B. C. 

Ul'.XR^- MARTIN, \ jctoria, B. C. 

!«:. A. HALL. \ inn ria. L. C. 

RKfHXALH C. TALBOT, Victoria, B. C, 

Bank of British North America 

Messrs" POOLEY, LUXTf ) X & I '< >< ) L 1 '. V, 
■ Victoria, B. C. 

ie ni 


Ml. I, 


L. C 



( )il on an area of l 1.159 acr<:s, sit- 

This (..'uinpany has jjeen forme-fi to acquire 
tiatrd at Mmr Creek, Sooke, abotit 20 miles from V 

The C.inipanv's mn,u\Uw A niLMiU'cr, A1 r. I. \V. Pfatlk, :i well knnvvn California <iil expert, has reported 
rjaosl upon the ^eologicaj formalii-ns .n M uir -Crt'ck. ami the management has contracted with 
the, Murray ©filling Companv to Lore the Birsl we^lL . 



laced <>n the market for development pur- 

!ir ( '1 anpany 

s St 

has open p 

An issue of 30000 shares q\ 
poses. « ■ . .1 «- ■ 

Ai>i»liea.tion fur shares niadv nut il further 11. .1 ier mil -ive 1 he Hiarrh<il<lers an option to apply for 
three shares at par for r\ ei 5 now ai»plied foi aftfil Oil has hern found, and the shareholder* will heat 
liberty to taka? ip. this optioja wtthiri thirty days alter dne noiiee has hcen gvrtt) them hy the Directors. 


further particular's and information apply to 



11 22 I lihhen Block 


(/ovcrnnient Street, ------ 


wear Bpe aklue centre ol its own province, 1 ? cance ol ihut blow la shown by thej 





^«-w^gWjt ^t t M M Wtt l *v >.m>. v «»i nr: > w* «i| Mttarrj: 


! ^WM )ipil MM I Ml ■!! 

' ; ■■ ■ j* 



■ ■■'■■ -.. ■ 

•l*|l*W%!l«[i I* 


■ WU1U ' J!1 ' HP*'^WPMMW^ WI I I ■ . V l *^. »P 

y?*- , JwWi(,« 

■TWP^rtprf,-!!,- ■ 94£^£;*MF£K». 




31, 1910. 







■ : 




When you livejit the beach 
or ••under thf? ^recuwoorl 
tree," is the tiffin, beautify 
the town '^nseffadv for the 
fall and v\intctej|ason' when 
much ( nil riainitjo j s ( i onc 

pouhtles-s you have <|uiic- a 
-streak, oi liott^pj-idc anc j 

Hlce to have a s artistic a 
-heme as vour. neighbors. 

Then vhh sh,.^ consider 

the pi issibilit ies of 

Art Glass 

Stained pi 


With beautiy sluiued 
g&tss or leaded lijrtjn-, a little 
money ;■;<.>< i [on^- way m' 
tran-!' inuin- an oc'ly iln el- 
ling in to-' a "Ii"iHt-l) r ; m iihil." 
Come in and atlqw us to 
show yon . >ur new and cx*- 
clush c deM^ns. !.Man_\ of 
these arc very clioic. . 

FRE 2 E 



You can haveyour en- 
tire home decorMcjd in one 
"Harmonious color scheme, 
carrying eut your indi- 
vidual tastes and ideas, 
making windows, doors 
and walls blend perfectly 
with the woodwork, rugs 
and furniture. We give 
an estimate of our"! charge 
free for the askinj| Call 
us up (Telephpfte No. 
406) at your convenience 
and we will sendlone of 
our staff to conjtc, with 
you at your wfidence. 
This visit will cost you 
nothing and our jadvice 
may be of value io you. 

\\ e make peejail \ 1.1 

Stained and Art mass for 
Churches and I'uijlifc ln>ti- 

Melrose ]Co. 


Art I)ec"rator^ 


Victoria, B.C. 


Hudson's iayCo. 

For British i_ vjniijjia 

SAl-IN \ . I, ■ 

men were kll 

ide are repoi ted di j 

the MlMoui i Pacl 

mllee w est -t i ,tnai Km 

ternoon. Spn uIIiik s n{ « 

10 )ia\ e caui ed I !r 


Margaret AngUn 

. The lmmoitiare future of Margaret 
AtiK+hi cannot fuil to enlist. interent on 
Hie part of those whoso love for the 
drama, of America Is sincere', for UinoriR 
tho younger generation of players alio 
stands forth > pre-eminently. It '1m, 

therefore, matter for congratulation to 
know tliut »Jie intend* »oon tu 'undertake 

produced •with all of Us pictunwiue 
life and bustle of the plains — cow 
girls, dancing ponies, cow boys and "a 
whole lot of noise. The . Lie wis and 
Lake Company will be augmented this 
week by the addition of several ■ wtv 
girls, who will /materially add to the 
Quality of thfc.,choi)Ug numbers- 'Buf- 
falo .Bill" and 'Whase Baby Are Vim" 
In the same performance is certainly 
going some, and there are ' bright 

enamored With a 
widow, however, 
ond thought and 
automobile. It Is 

bucollt beauty. The" 

relenta at the sec- 

pursues him with an 

here that the young- 


er sister ihU.s a hand in the game anil 
on her Mister's behalf induces him to 
return ttv the country life. "Marble 

Quarrying In Tennessee,'' i« an ade- 
quate Illustration n 1 ' the process fol- 
lowed In the quaiTJ'lng of marble ill 
the gnat marble Hortion of Tennessee. 
"The LucKy Number.'' a miner ^rets 
Into trouble through 'the Influence of 
his avarice, and Instead of getting tb-e 
benefit of a tort one which he sup- 
posed a .Nil 13 ticket won lie Rets in- 
stead his serving mafil lor a wife 
and her assltance in, spending the 
hoard lie has so carefully treasured ail 
the years" The fleriouneiheht when the 
miser discovers his mistake is ax 
tunny as anything shown recently. • 

Band (loncert 
kind permission 

By Kind permission of Col. Currla 
ami Officers of 'the regiment; the band 
will play the fofloTMng ttmslc •" Beac- 
on Hill. Sunday afternoon at :j o'clock. 

Grand March ".Moujicks" . . . . 
1 >\ ■enure —"Morning, .\oon and 

uor cornel 






1 >•• -i 


Ang ela S ewn a d O i 

4 1 po mbo ne 1 

I Sjeleefloh "Kxtr 1 \ ..p;tn/.a" 
VTUse "Amorctlrn 'I'an/.e" 
Piccpla Solq • "1 'ceo Blue Sm" 

' Brew 1 r 

MUSli I'n Bo; i. 
1.1.) Tmininvi 1 !!i \ g rtg) Schumann 

I 'I Pi;-./]. .It" ll-'MM ".\1|-||.»|,- 


• tram 1 Selection "Brn-a-n« n Verdi 

( iavoi te "Among the I alics | re. 

.\l:irch--"l'ride St the U'-u'ine-nt" 


ic.'d Save the Kins. 

TSRSCormack and Irving, two irell known 
and well liked players in vaudeville. 
There will be Thomas J. Price, the 
popular - ginger and the moving pic- 
tures fj th is - t o e 1 a e the 'ah ow. 

Romano Th*atr# 

"Bear Ye One and Others Burdens" 
til the title of an exceptionally fine 
drama to be shown at' the above 
theatre on Momla\ and Tuesday. This 
film Is an Imp, and Is far and above 
the usual high standard of this com- 
pany. George Rand Is overcome with 
paralysis in the offioe Of his broker, 
11 nd after being brought around re- 
turns to his home, where he has a 
second attack, after which he is prac- 
tically helpless. He in unable to even 
move about, and his wife decides to 
take oVer his business caret) and re- 
spontrtbllltlea She goes to his broker 
with certain bonds to arrange a busi- 
ness transaction. Put the broker leads 
her to believe that they are worthless. 
She dcides to keep the truth 
her husband 


Count Zeppelin Differs , With 
Experts as to Cause of 
Destruction of His Giant 
Passenger Dirigible 

HKRIJN. July 30.— Count Zeppeli 
docs not share the opinion of most ex- 
perts that the destruction of tb£ big 
dirigible Deutschland was largely due 
to, defects inherent In his system 1 of 
from; airship construction. On the conttarv, 
Soon they are reducodihe is convinced that it was precisely 

in the 

to Straightened circumstances, ami his' the special qualities of the 
wife establishes a little workroom next! whieh prevented the disaster 


As Helena in" The Awakening of Helena Richie" Coming to the Victoria ♦ 

♦ ♦•♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦4 

cploltati'oo "I herself m more 1 laa 
leal roles than those wiiiv which she i 
hitherto Ijeen Identified. Another note 

of pleasure Is sounded In 1 Wij official 

announcement, iriade on her return from 

1 last sumjnet 1 hai foi; t he funn a 

.she will lean ward comedy. This, 

n.- n understood does no! however, lm- 

re to see no more uf tl b 

de of h. r consummate ai 1, bni 

1 i tc- 1 m its , development, afid 

reaching out tor the eminence towards 

which her hopi ' •■ •• becomes 

roi .•■! 1 • and en 

\ iiried ri^lfls. 

VersatilUy Is definitely essential te 
those who aspire to ijjc'ed and sub- 

upon'the stage, 
tl in < 'niKidri at 1 otnv.-n litHr (BOl ■■ 

Hhan thirty years ago, the daughter of , 

LgUlsh.ed ('an.' • e-ni.m. .Mai - 

AngHn inherited no precedent In 
■the shape of family theatrical traditions. 
No member df ber family has set the 

i k\v\ an example and. in 11 1-. 
siMn that : > it age ward were 

frowned upon 05 ■'• , , ■ , i,,. r 

ambitions wer< ed when 

Icr ileliui in a small rol B lentbet' 

of one of Charles PVohn trt's tplnoi com- 
panies In 1800, Her pi oj ees& at first 

\^ as by 00 ' means plu il 1 

and ber descent upon ,\ew York, the 

■ ■■ ' '"l!- aCtOj W,l I de. 

laye the late Rii hiard MansfleW 

east i. te in his 1 Im 1 Ion 51 

■ dt Bergerac." I in was at 

the Garden 'file.. .\n unknown ,, : 

ttie city of New York. I ouhg actress 

• •■ morning following the pro- 

'i to find the' town ringing with 

1 of her work, and flocl tng to nee. 

allp of a' girl with the wonderful 

■ 1 and golden v><ce. 3sho.jvM obvi- 

essed. ,..;■ 

a iiotentiaiiiv had ai Isea on tlie 

Step by Step 

Step I . she n'i\ a need in hei des- 

tiny, first as a member of < lliai - I 
man's fan ipire Stocl compan 

of which, by the nay. she was th< last 
leading lad) ahd as such Bpoke the 

■ address at. the old Boston 
Museum. During this" period of her 
''•'"•" 6do striking success 

in Hem Arthur Jones' play, Mrs 

I I 1 1 .. I, . ■ 

In conjunction 'With Henry Miller Miss 

Inglln became a star In ino;,. -, , , rt to- 
ft thai 1 he li • r | ss's The 

' H, 1 ' " '' "i h This WaS an alto- 

1 discredited house so far as the 

t*- ,ui «-■*" conce r n ed, and i.ei been Cor 

a number of years, but, during the 
Mlllei \ - ■ 11 regime -1 t foi turns* u .-,. 

' ' tnd ]gxi stars sue- 

ully produced "Zii a f'l'lie 1 ;, ,..,1 

i>i\ id.-.", and ■ Bi ."'. p of Harvat d " 

M " '■ • ■ the dlsttni tion of 

' I beefi : I ■ eat of Introdi clnj 

to the pi 1- going » 01 Id Professor Vatigh^ 

III Meedy and his work. ,\ 1 Easter 

I : ""' he 1 im ' d The Sabine Woman'' 

If ' ihleage at the 1 lai 1 nk Theatre for a 
'■ ■ ''"" ttlvt pei forma nces Subse- 
ts renamed ','Ths 1 heal 

Hivide'' ami presented in \«-\\ rorh 

1.1 " ■'-■ id u ith . flattering 

appro' here 

1 ■ am i" the actress had i.r this 

reached put beyond the sens, and 

-in- to broaden her 

■ eptt d 1 pi oposaj to appear 

Ni ' ipode n ier she sailed In 

■■ ' of 10,08 si..- appeared In 

■ itJes of th e Commonweal tli, 

and m i. round of pla; - Including two 

of sh.ii ■ pi are e wh dies The approv- 

S-l thftl 1 -inloi ...-,| ii,.| \.,,i|< Uierein rla- 
I '■' 3 111 1. iil.ilif in the direction 

" ; ' • light* I 1 - of dramatii ai t, and 

" I r " rr "' ■""I' "Hi. 1 ,,| u the iniliinil 

'table sen u«nr/e to thai 

gain on" J 

for a big amusi m< til . bar- 
ihnson street this v 

Majestic Theatre. 
"A Chljid's Impulse.'' ThiS si 
really he called b study In eh 
jTi dows , for it Illustrates the magnetic 
attraction of the lonely, hm eaBlly 1 tm- 
solahle rait sex » nh telling effei ; . 1 me 
iif the widows' several admirers in 
this case, after realizing that his 
fessions are m.t taken 

hires i" the country, where he becontes 

New Grand Theatre 

The .\ew Grand this »\ 1 > 1, will ba 1 •■ 
the most gorgeous scenic novelty and 

artistic success of tin- vain, 
stage in !!■■ Ma < lltes whose I llputian 

w iii living ma rlonet tea stand- 

ing TJpTjJ ' enty-twO inches high, offer 
the gr andcBl ■■ tacular pel 1 rrnan 1 
.in Hi. bush esa The b !>nd> rful little 
1 dance v, ith remark- 
able ii sp« ial stage 
l.roiicrh! : . \ • • '''i producers 
the novelty. -The offering t" the 
pubiic amusement i- a real mimic 
sliow and . omt a I roui 1 he I'oliics 
I-;, gerh?, Paris, w here it wii< 
•■ .. 1 hi • ...1 two whole sea?" 

As a I .• Belle, who Is. the 

in ■• i big atti nt ion on I omoi ■ 
i ;rn mi t ties t r> bill I bc] one among 

all iiis competitors, "The Arid Won- 
der ' is -a mi le lusl < held by 
him .1 all comers. Qracefni tnd 
ma< asglou'8ly skillful he will ofl 
sensaildhal and thrilling. . 

Tin- .gifted mimic. AI , Lawrence. is 

billed for here this wet 1 1 ba - made. 

fame on i tpur of the world and bis 

1 n-i delightful Impersona- 

oi' well known and familiar types, 

He will -ii some Impersonations of 

■ 1 .- 1 i ebar Ictt risa tloo 


Mary Ann Brown, who is reported 

as charming as her name is nit orlg- 
nal, .Is an erstwhile prima donj u oi 
Broadway, XeW York Miss Brown has 
a personality charming and winning 
and a voice well -trained and exceei 
t|gli s.weel sin- will sing 

Playing In "l-'lirt dIi >Ky" 
singing and dancing oddity 

to the one In which lie is confined,! 
hut .so carefully screened that he can- 
not sec the misery in which she works. 
When near her husband, Mrs. Uyndl 
wears her hest clothes', but when in 
her little workroom aim \\ ,-ars clot h-OS i 

of the eheapesl ahd most coarse ap-l 
parol which she keeps in a trunk in! 
the room, Then it Happens. One 

nighl their l!ttii child reaches out'a! 

little hand from under it's cover, ami 

stretches (t» farther and farther, until 
it gets hold "i the covering on tha 
laid.-. A few senile tugs and the 
cover together with the coal oil lamp 
Is pulled onto the floor. Raid sees 
the danger, but is unable to cheek the 
Child, in > minute tile dames are 
erawliiiK mill creeping over the room, 
and the thought of his child and his 
helplessness, acts on him like anelec- 
trie shock. The dormant strength 
comes to the fore, the 'sluggish blood 
courses through his veins, he jumps 
up and takes the child to safety 
then returns to fight the lire, lie sin-- 
alter a hard bavttle, He then 
begins to explore thu house for the 
first time in months, and comes upon 
tin little workroom his wife hud 
screened from his view for so long a 
time. His wii'e's sacrifice dawnsupon 
him, ahd he sobs in the way that 

Strong men do. Theii is also the! 
Princess of Ys. This is a fine hand I 
colored picture, and should he seen by 
all. In addition to these fine pictures! 

Teutbberg Forest from Involving very 
serious consequences' to the passen- 
gers and crew, lie ascribes the' loss 
of the airship solely to "unite extra- 
ordinary" meteorological conditions 
and the unhappy coincidence of the 
breakdown of one of the motors Ht-the 
critical moment when driving power 
was most needed. Ills account of the 
accident Is set forth in a manifesto 
penned on board the Main/; on the eve 
of his departure fur Spitsbergen, ahj 
U3 as follows: 

"The Deutschland' got Into an as- 
cending whirlwind, which carried it 
up with Irresistible force to a height 
of ." feet The rotation was shown 

by the magnetic needle, which re- 
peatedly made a complete revolution 
on the dine, while the nanometer and 
barograph Indicated the elevation 
reached. In consequence of the con- 
siderable loss of gas at 1he high alti- 
tude, the airship, which was. moreover, 
heavily laden with wet snow, sank 
ami <l " vvu Metaln. The earth was Invisible 
tilt suddenly the tops of trees were 
m-iii only a little distance below. The 
airship was then 'directed upwards 
with the rudders. But when three or 
four yards Of elevation had heen naiu- 

od, the front motor ceased to work, and 
the > ; ..ed was no longer sufficient I i 
raise the airship. 11 now fell again, 
though only with a .speed of from 
three to iu e feet per secondhand soon 
the rear car. whieh, through the 1 1 ; > - 
ward inclination of the front of the 

there are two other reds of moving; ™** ■ hl n *, "V,, £*" ,:i ". '" h "" 

pictures, Which are e,,uullv as good,| St U ': k ""* »« &»« r " ! < " '"> "«**>* 
and must be seen to bfi apprCCifl ted. i ". . i " , ° *"»* Jf«7 *"'"' \^ Wh ?J°* 1 f" 

Th. Washington ouarteite will bej" ])%", ■* ■ "'- tU(tm \, l l i° n \ y 

tie of l su '* pre< ' serious Injury immediately ip 

,,. t ,. tu . i 8 in \toaM of the rear car. where jevera.1 

girders w«re broken, a complstte 

turn they were .'"feed to. put IwoMh-UP and demolition did not take 

he 1 id in the latest Songs. 

the members of this 

Seattle undergoing a surglpa 

substitute in his plane. They art 
however, in fine Shape now, and de 
lighted large audiences lasi evening. 
The Romano or< hestra will furnish 
the music for the pictures, including 
SOI 1 the latest selections, • 

MONTGOMERY. Ala.. July 30.— A 
special from Boniface, riottda. says: 
"After having confessed to the mur- 
der of Hessle Morrison, a ]2-year-old 
daughter Of Mrs. Mary Morrison, near 
Dady, In the northwestern part of 
Holmes county, tWO negroes were 
taken from the officers and lynched' by 

a moo tins afternoon, • . 


e\ pei i- 


■ ■I th. 

e Show' 

liveliest, pret- 
to take ,in Int- 
prodtK'tion "VS'hosc 
POnd mothers ap- 


\\ ante, I 1 : 

ileal babies In Victoria 
bortani part in the 

I'.al" Are Von." 

i.n'ci ia'tiiH: the noveltj of seeing their 
lltth-. ones make a great lilt on the 
stage at the very, tender age Of from 
nine months to two years will kindly 
ball at the 1'antages on Monday. 
"Whose i'.al, v An- V01.1" is one of the 
iiisstest of musical productions of the 
mtrtfi provoking kind that appeals 
liireotls p, ladles and children, but 
they will constitute but one half Of 
tin new Pa fit ages show as "Buffalo 
him," the famous' wild west show of 
the musical comedy World is to be 

I place. further destruction was only 
1 caused afterwards by the storm. 

Motor Broke Down 
"The breakdown of the fore motor 

.'it the niosv critical momenl was ap- 
parently due to lack' of benzine, as the 
[motor itself was unite in order. It is 
true that there were still a few pints 
of benzine, In the tank, but it is possi- 
ble that, in consequence of the sharp 
inclination of the ship this was not 
sufficient to reach the. pipe leading to 
the motor. There was no general de- 
ficiency of benzine 1 >,, c,e contrary, 
there was stifl enough to have fed 
three motors for several hours. |*.,«- 
sibly, considering the difficult situa- 
tion In which the airship had been for 
some rime, the replcn ishnu-n; of the 
Lank of the front motor was post- 
poned ton long. Then- Cftl* be no 
dOUbi that the Stability of the airship 
was only impaired by its becoming In- 
volved In an ascending whirlwind, with 
Us accompanying heavy fall of snow. 
"The io«s of '.buoyancy through the 
elevation of the Shin the Mill of tem- 
perature of about fifteen degrees, and 

the covering of wet snow, is estimated 
at approximately two tons. Such 
storms are fortunately only associated 

with particular states of weather, like 
typhoons, which still always claim 
victims fit sea. Bui just as sailors 
have already learned to av-oid these 
SO navigators of the air will soon have 
no more r.isou to fear whirlwinds. 
Passenger airships ^:\n and will avoid 
them lu future. 

"The catastrophe hi the Teutoherg 
Forest must remain unique of its kind, 

That the memory of it Is not ar, much 

sadder one is due to Hie method "' | 
construction of my rigid airship, which 
obviates danger to the Lives Of passeni 
gers through the presence of large 

structural parts, which reduce to nlv- 

soiute harmlessnesa the force of the 

impact against solid bodies, as well as 
through extended lower surfaces, Which 
exclude too rapid a fall," 

The fount lays down the following 

principles for future passenger j"ur L 

"In the first place, a thorough COtl 
sideration of the general meteorologi- 
cal conditions, from which the proh- 1 
able appearance of whirlwinds is al- j 
ways to be Inferred. If it is desired 
to undertake passenger trips from ■ a 1 
place of shelter to which it is abSO- 
utely necpBs.ary to return, the journey 

must be commenced tagalnst the pre- 
vailing' wind, in order to ensure a re- 
turn to the starting point. Tt ts not 

enough to traveionly a short distance 

against the wind til! the SUpefloritj "I 
the, airship's speed to that of the >< 

mospheretc current has hee h demon? 
strated, The speed of the wind hiaj 

Increase, Or that of the airship be de- 
creased in the breakdown of the 
motors In such a way as to render a 
return Impossible," * 

Need of Anchorages, 
The champion of the rigid system 
further i> turns to his old demand that 
suitable anchorage grocQSaS for air- 
ships should he laid down at as mini) 
different places as possible, to provide 
for the eve ntual ity ol ap Involuntarily, 
interrupted voyage. ■ Count Zeppelin 

admits that the use of his airships is 

considerably limited by the force and 
direction of the wind. n>- overlooks, 
however, the chief objections which 
other expe rts make against his system, 
namely; fEs high cost, and the_j>ract'lcVl 
certainty of total destruction when one 
of his craft, is compelled to descend 
during a storm oh difficult ground, 
where no preparations have heen made 
for its re eyit Ion. 
Mam- p. ■■),'■ ,,>e or toe opinion that 

the Deutschland Would have been 

overtaken by its melanch'ofe fate with 

just, as much e,(ainl\, even (.f the 

storm had noi been accompanied by a 

whirlwind. A senii-riiriil or non-r>gld 
airship would have descended as soon 
:is its own speed was overcome by 

thai of the wind. The cipplng-cbrd 

would 1' '. >' been pulled, and the com- 
ponent parts of the vessel would have 
beep packed upon carls and carried 
hack to the starting- point. But the 
Zeppelin must go home' either with rts 

own power or not at. all, and the per- 
centace of cases in which the latter 
alternative ha. come to pass hrts been 
very high. 

It Is an Interesting fact that the hal- 
loonlng department of tbf army is now 
considering the advisability of fitting 

,New Dress Shoes.* 

every evening: withe*! exsesse, 

-Yes? How? Why, by usint; 





It keeps al! patent 
and enamelled 
leathers soft.' pliable 
and brilliant. 

Use it on new 
shoes and keep them 
new — it prevents 

Doubles dress 
shoes' durability. 

In white opal jars, 
15c arid 25c, — • 

Thf.rr'-i a Packard Drtss- 
ing to suit nrry ir.athir. 

At All Drilers' 
I . I. PACKARD * CO.. 

MMrrrn. monticau 

Smoke the 


Silver Tip 

Made of clear Havanns filler. 
Its the best cigar on the market 

Office and 
1046 MASON 


Photos of 

It" ypu arc looking for a 
PhOto that embodies 1 1 1 a t 
distinction and dainty ap- 
pearance, we are satisfied 
thai you will haveyour work 
done here. < >ur .Vim is to 
pieasc 1 > • rj customer, and 
guarantee all work dune By 

— THE— 

Geo. H. Larrigart 


1230 Government Street 
Office Phone 2302. Res. 687 

Its airships wlih vertical screws, with 
;i view tO facilitating ascent and des- 
cend, experience in manoeuvres having 
shown that It Im very difficult and dan- 
gerous to bring a dirigible to earth 
v hi ti no *|ieci,il arrangements have 
been made to assist the process. 

Protest from Madris. 

WASHINGTON; July 30.— Attorneys 
representing the Mardiz governnWnt 
in Nicaragua today filed protests with 
the departments of atate. Justice ,ahd 
'commerce and labor agnlnst the sail- 
ing of the yacht Hornet, now at Newt 
Orleans, with » cargo of arms and ant* 
munition supposed to be Intended to» 
the use of the Estrada faction. - 

Subscribe for TH!I COLONIST 


f* ; 

\1, * « ^, /• . - y lD , 


2 * 








MftHT QUAttFY , 


{Continued from P»«r« 7.) 

dred \v. Daniels, B.A., Unlveraity of 
AcadU. Coll«g«, Nova Scotia-; Harv*y 
P. Dole, B.A., University of New 
Brunswick; Richard A. Downey, B.A.. 
University of Toronto;' Sidney C. Dyke. 
B.A., University of Toronto; 'Annie \V. 
Kiaton. B. A., University of Acadia Col- 
l**e, Nova Scotia; Reynolds Eaton, 
M,A^.JJMv-UMily al Acadia College, 
Nova Kcotla; Beulah Elderkin, "B.A., 
I'nlveralty of Acitdla College, Nova 
Scotia; KIwiviiw 6. Estabrooks, K.A., 
McGlll University, Montreal; John G. 
Ferguson, B.A., McMaater University, 
Toronto.; 4anies 15. Fleming, M.A., 
Glasgow University, Scotland; Ed- 
mund D. Ford, B.A., McMaster I'nl- 
versitfc-, Toronto/, Robert B. Forsythe, 
B.A., I>al)ii>iiMi*/ University, Halifax; 
William i\ Ftesw, M.A., Dalhauaie 
I'niv.rnity, Halifax:; Binney S, Free- 
man, H.A., Untverflltv of Acadia Col- 
l.'g<\ Nova Scotia: Willard N. Free- 
man, University of Acadia College, 

Halifax; cora M. McFarland. B.A., 
University of/ New Bruiuwlck; 

James A. McGregor, B.A., McGlH Uni- 
versity, Montreal; James A. Macin- 
tosh, B.A., Queen's University. King- 
ston; George W. McKenztl, tt.Af; Dal 
housle University, Halifax: Herman J. 
•MoLafcchey,. B.A., University of New 
Brunswick; Donald A. McLean, St. 
Francis XaYF-r Uhiverwity, Nova Sco- 
tia* Alexander R, Macleod, B.A... Mc- 
Gill University, .Montreal; Ajdt'le Mac- 
lepd, M.A.. University <-f Acadia Col- 
lege, Nova Scotia; Jenny 1. Macleod, 
B.A», University of Acadia College, 

Nova SCOtia; Mary C, Mact'hail, HA. 

McMaster University, Toronto; Walt'-r 
B. o'.li-xan, B.A., University of St. 
Jos eph's College, New Brttngwlck; 
Anna G! 1'nrdie. B.A., 1" liivi-r.sity of 
,\ew Brunswick; ^Laura .\i. Raynor, 
M.A.. Dalhoiisla University, Halifax; 

Joseph A. Uiuux, H.A., Uivnl l'iii\rr- 

slty, Qtieijec; Thomas ii. Roberts. H.A , 

Toronto University; William Robeson, 
B.A., University of Manitoba; Arthur 
S. Hohinson, It. A,. Mount Alli.-uii Uni- 
versity, ..New Brunswick: M&bele L. 
Rorke. M.A., Menu University, Mont- 
real; M, Kvelyn Slack, B.A.. University 

A.. Glasgow University. Scottatid; 
Stephen Swahey* B.A.. Oxford 
University, Arley- N. Tapscott; 
B.A., McMaster University, Toronto; 
King- Francis Todd, B.A., Trinity Cojlege, 
Toronto; tda Tompkins, B.A., St. Fran- 
cis Xavier University, Nov*. Scotia; 
Charles L. Townsend, B.A., McGlll 
University, Montreal; KlUa C. Walker, 
B.A., Dalhousie University, Halifax; 
Mrs. Madge R. Watt, M.A., University 
of Toronto; Ephraim Weber; Wm. W. 
Whistler. B.A. and B.Sc.. London Uril- 
versUv, Fnglanfl: Frederic G. C. Wood. 
U.A., McGlll University, Montreal; 
William Woods, B.A.. University of 
New Brunswick; Susan L. P, Wright, 
B. A., Cambridge, University, England. 
First Class Certificates 
-Mary II. Acheron, Samuel Acheson, 
Jean Aitlwn, Mary E. Allen, A. Zella 
Alward, Carrie M. Archibald, Mrs. Lu- 
in A. Asher, Eliza W. llachelder, Eliza 
Bailey, \\ '. K. Kartlett, Julia R. Bate- 
man, Caroline Baylies, Effie M. Bech- 
tei, U'bt'i Bell; Everett- A. Bell, kavina 
M. Bell, MarKaret Hebnett. Norma JJ. 
Binga'y, (Charlotte E. Bleakney. Eillle 
M. Soak, Helena V. Bouker, Thomas 










ste, Elsie MftcKenffe, WT »• MteKen- 

*te. Mtry MKcTOWnon. f"w>ny, Mct*r- 
en„ David *E, MacLean, Kathleen C. 
Met*lrt. -Alexander McLeod, Jean W. 
Macleod, Belle Macleod. Mabel McX,eod f 
Lehst p. MeUeod. Rliy Macleod. Jo»»n 
MicMullan, Ella W. MacMurray, J' 
Eth«J - McMurray, Gw»p B: MacNelll. 
Annie R. McPhersfon, Laura MacPher- 
son, Annie R. McCrae, Janle Mc- 
Willfams, Mrs. , Katharine . C. Nsw- 
berry, Florence Nichol. Aanes 

Nicol, M. Erma Norton, rt'MaVs- 
bei OBl«n#s, William J. O'Brien, 
Ethel 0'Dom%ell, Erftey M. Ogilvie, 
Marie Oldham. Bertha G. Oxner. Irene 
W. Patrick, Bertha E. Pent?!, Florence 
G.„. Perry,. Laura- I,. Phoenix, Jeseie 
Porter. John H. l\>rter, Jessie J. 
Ptolemy. Mrs. Charlotte E. Rae, Agries 
Ramsay, Endavllla Reid. Ralph P. 
Richardson, Adelaide M. RiU-ey, Mae 
T. Ritcey, Mildred Robertson, Lulu 
E V. Robertson, Mary A. Robertson. 
Mrs,' B&it'hf'M. EJoHinson, Kathleen l. 
Ross, Joseph I). Seaman, Maudena 
Keil'ort, Lilla Simpson, Lena. Sinclair, 
Jean F. Sinclair. Charlotte A. Smith, 
Eva A. Smith, Lila R. Staples, Sara 
L. Starritt, Bertha B. Steevcs, Mary 
E. Steeves, Helen Steeves, Christine 
E. Stewart. Kdith L. Stewart, Gertrude 
Stewart, Rosella Stewart. William A. 
Stickle, Mabel W. Stnne, Jeremiah 
Suddaby. Beatrice Sullf\'an, Emily A. 
Suttaby, Fdna C. Tanton, Minnie. 
Taylor, John Flgln Tom, James K. 
Trecarton, Gerda M. Tucker, Alexan- 
der J. I'rqubart, fella M. Vanfc, Lena 
A. Wadded, Blanche E. Wan). Cora N. 
Waring^ Gertrude Warner, Annie 
Watson, Lloy d B. Webster, Herthw^M. 
Webster. Dorothy L. Weeks,' Isabel V). 
Weir. Minnie H. Wentzel, Albert C. 
West, Amy F. Wilkinson. Lenorc 
Wi l l ia m ? , .Mrs. Bertha M. Wilson, Mar- 
garet McD, Wilson, Margaret Wilson, 
Mr.= . Alve Al. Wiulow. Arthur M. 
W^oodley, Grace L. Woodward, Harvey 
P. Wyness. 

Alice Balkwill, Edith L. Berry, Win- 
nifred F. Bruce, Fdith 11. Calblck, 
Margaret . Cattell, Grace F. t'orbett, 
Marie Emm'eline t'orbett. Helena F. 
rake, Mr S. Croft, Helen P. David- 
son. Susanna. B. iHinsmuir. Stella V. 
FergUSOn, Bertha I., l-'cssant, Edith 
C. Forrest. JeanieD. Porrester, Gert- 
rude a. Garnett, Margaset f. Gienn, 

Beatrice K. Hamill. Mrs. Bridget 
Hutchison. Jean C. J&rdlne, charlotte 
MH/./.rdine. Jessie M'-rcer, Mabel Al. 
Miller, Victoria A. Milne, Agnes Mac- 

■r i T l ' l .l l ,l,V4!H. l i ..u:^ l j l 


garet M. 
James W 
A aula E. 

Sullivan. Jareeg Isnthsrlend. 

Tl^ms^^m - M. Tow, 

Vaunott*.. Anols 11. W«od- 



(Continued From Page One.) 

said he Would start for home with His 
prisoner as soon as he was rested 
from his long chase. 

Carney claims to have ended today 
one. of the longest arid most expensive 
man hunts of modern times Descrip- 
tions of WendMng were sent to every 
American consular "representative in 
the world, and to every postmaster 
In France and Germany. Since June 
11th the expenses of Captain Carney 
have averaged $U30 daily. , 

His Alleged Crime 

LOUISVILLE. K>., July 30.—Alma 
Kellna, the eight-year-old dnugKter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kellner. and niece 
of Prank Fehr, millionaire brewer, 
disappeared from her home In this 
city on the morning of December 
8th last to attend mass at St. John's 
church, about three blocks away. She 
was not seen again until her mutilated 
body was found in the basement of 
St. John's parochial school building 
on May 30th. There was every indi- 
cation that the child had been mur- 
dered and her body hidden in an ef- 
fort to conceal the crime. 

, Fight Plpturss In CeuK. 

CHICAGO, July 30;— A mandamus 
action to compel Mayor. Busse <*a»ui 
Chief At Polics Stewart to issue a per- v 
Wit tot the exhibition of the, Jeffrles- 
Johnson fight pictures was filed to. 
day in the Superior court by G. Jones 
and John C. Spoor, who assert they 
paid leo.000 for the Illinois rights to 
the pictures. 

— — o 1 — 

German Airehios- 

BERLIN, July 30 —Two airships are 
proceeding on long distance voyages, 
and great interest is being aroused 
because it is somewhat of a test of 
^different systems of construction. 
They are, dirigibles, the semi-rigjd 
Gross HI gnd the flexible Parseval VI. 
The Gross III left Gotha at !* p. m. for 
Berlin, a distance of 155 miles by air- 
line. She carried a military crew. 
The Parseval will enter the passenger 
service next month, Berlin being the 




(Continued From Page One.V 

in question, James Spurger and his 
family was planned. The situation 
reached a climax, however, yesterday 
when a negro was- discovered advanc- 
ing? on Spurger from the rear, armed 
with a shotgun. He was trailed for 
some distance and shot by a posse 
when he refused to surrender. With 
the shooting of the negro, both races 
armed themselves and the rioting be- 

, — £ , ■ J 

rard, B a. : 

Nova Scotia, Herbert C. Garra 
I ambridgfl Unlversitv ; Alexander K 
Gibson, .ma., st. Andrew's University,] 
Scotland; Richard H. L. dlrllns; B.A., i 
University of Manitoba, Gourleg; j 
I a Murine .1, .M..V, Dllhousle I 'ni\ er- 
slty, llalil'a.v; T'eter M. Grant:] 

James i tall, b.a.. r.umI i.'ni- 
■ ei edtj of In land; John n Hall, B i. , 
Universit) of Durham, England; James 
i:. Hamilton, B.A., Uniyersity of Aca- 
dia i lollegi , No\ a Scotia ; i.< ■• a M. i'. 
Handy, ,\l..\., Urrlverslty of Toronto; 
jamas w. n--.iir\.- b.a , bniversltj ol 
Toronto; .J . ■ 1 i ti HpUstOn, M \. Cniver-j 

Itj of Toronto; CJen^y iv Hunting, ' 
■i. A ..' Bishop's ' 'ollege, !.• nnox> 'lie; j 
i'. Arnold Jewel i. b.a . Unl\ ersitj -r 
'. Brunswick; Archibald D. John- j 

in, M.A.. a i" rdeen i'ni\ ersil ■ . Scdt- 
land; Qwen Jones, :\i.a . London i'ni- 

\ ersity, I'jiKland. Ffarold T. lost, B.A., 

Mounl Allison University^ New Bruns- 
wick; James A. tCea . B \.. Bishop's 
1 'olloge,,n..\' nie^ Thei • b Kyle, 
b.a., Unlversitj oi Manitoba: Zillah 
M. Lethwell, Universit} of Manitoba: 
virli Manning;, b.a.. McGlll 
sity, Montreal; John Marr, M a . Al • r- 
tleen Unfverslty, Sootland; John M 
.\ianin. i;.a.. Toronto; Kathleen M. 
Mitchell, b.a.. University of Au 
i 'ollege, Nov;, s, otia i atherlne L. 
m ••til'-. B.A . McMaster l'n!\ t i 
Toronto; Frances s. Moule, l;.A.. Mc- 
< fill I'ni-. • rail i Montreal; i 
m, .Mmin. B.A., . vb Gill i nl\ ersity, 
Montreal; Laura A, Munn, b.a . Ma* 
GiH University, Montreal; Guy J. Mc- 
\i-iain. B.A.. i ii ecsft . oi \rM Ba cm -- 
•\ U b , Kat hleeh I. MacAloney, 1 1 \.. 
Dalhousie I niversity, Halifax; Emma 
C. Mccov. i:..\ . Mi G1H . University, 
Montreal;, ESv» M McCracteen, B.A., 
University of New Brunswick; Mary 
JD. Ma< dougail, I Nilhonsit Univi rsii , 


< HI' ' 

Office build wg : bomglas street' 

tor a A ^AY WARB ifcSQ 


Forthcoming Annual Outing Will 
Best Yet Held by the P**y 


Saturday, August 18, will be a ban'* 
ner day for local Conservatives and 
their friends when the third annual 
picnic will be held at Sidney. Every 
preparation is being made for the 
event by the energetic committee in 
charge of the arrangements, and the 
outing will undoubtedly prove thje 
most successful of any hitherto held. 
A splendid programme of' sports will 
be arranged, white the greasy pole, the 
baby show and other special features 
j will add to the enjoyment of the oc- 

Premier McBride and other mera- 

( bera of the governnwail Rfil! be i>re- 

| Sent, and make addressee. There will 

be plenty Of music furnished by the 

Pipers and Fifth Regiment bands, and 

in tlfec\ening a dance Will be held. 

A Special train service will be pro- 
vided, the schedule for which will be 
published later. The fare lor adults 
has been fixed at twenty-five cents 
for the rouftd triv. and fifteen cents 
fpr children. 

Perspective' View 



of "Acadia • dleg a 3 ii i; m ■ • n Boothe, Wilfred Boulter; Thlrza E3. 

Smith." B.A., M i llll Urtii rsit; . Mom 
real; Lillian I. Smith. B.A. Ii- 
sity ■ Brunswick; Ellen M. 

Sparling; John.: Lillian L, 
Stelnberger, B.A., Trinity t.'oll- 
ege, Dublin; Ronald Struthe'rs, M. 





3rd Annual 




— ON- 

Saturday, August 13th 


( xfcasv 


Haliy Show Pijpere and Bras 
Reels Swor6 1 lancing 



Special Train Sm u c 

Fare — Adults 25c, Children 15c 

■— ' : 



Drabs, Clare K. Bridges, Arthur 
c. Brown, Douglas M. Brown, Bearle. 
s. Brown, Verna m. Brown, Majrj»rs1 
I - !•. Barry fi. Burgees, Daniel 
Burke, Ueda m Surtt, Louise Cairn's, 
lla v\ . i 'aid'er.. a. Allison Campbell, 

Amadlaa D. Campbell, ^'rerlerica 

1 impbell, Alexander Caarpbell, Lizxie 

i bell, Elsie N". ,i !arr, Annie S. 

Gavera, Hat tie k. CMsholno, Jean i. 
chishoim, Sellle v Chute, Aitcheson 

Ir.-nc W. Claris, Stiinle> K 

Clark, Hsjttle .m. Clark, Sydr);j i-. v 

i 'lark. Margaret Clarice, Melbourne 11 

Mi Nancy CJl-ough. Sadie }■:. 

■ mi, Jessie I. i'ook, Elpseth 1-). 

Cook, Eva Cook, Louise u Copp, 

l-.ti.i M. I'ormiik. James rvirrlsiii. 

Nellie S-. Cox. Bertha r I 'ox, William 

1 Lin, William M. Crawford, Agnes 

' 'i elman. Kli/.aibeth (■; t'reelmaij, 

Jean 11 Crulckahank, Marj- B, i'un- 

iin. Blanche ('nrrie, Katherine 

B Currle, Jennie L Darkle, Ada j. 
Daupblnee, Lucretla J. Davidson, Jss- 
i. \ i la • idsort, i lorence M • Day, 
George L. Dibbles, Vera L. Domoney, 
lla Doofiyghtte, i.n , n. m. Doull, 
Sadie C, Doupe. Birdie Doyle, Beatrice 
E. Duke, Lilian M. Duke, John s. Dun- 
can, Ethel M. EatOtt, Minnie i !. ffij. 

Ilott, Emma, Ellis, Jatneslna Etter, 
: I er, Ethi i \. i-'it, (j, Blida 

<\ »-■■■'. i; -, < k i-.. .it,, Mary i. i-'.>\, 
e m i "ox, Jes n l. Fraser, Mai y 
i Aii. i m. fulmore, a allce Fyfe, 

John it. Qale, Bi\ elyn C. i larrett, Wil- 
liam S. Glffen, Hilda C. < iillanderp, 
M < Ullesple, Winnie I ;illls. Hugh 

a. Giaepell, Mrs. Hu'kh a. Qiaspeii, 
Mary m L Gordon, Annie s. Gould, 
'-< D. i Iradj . toabSl i. Grant, Peter 
Grant, Libbli I Ireen? ay, I Irice 1.^. 

i M ii fl ;,..' '■:> -a M Ibarris. Brure Ilarve.v, 

iian- k. Harvey, i» J. Hartley, Bkj- 

\. Ilemsuorth, Violet E Ilenlev. 
Minnie |.;. | lew n't. Krsnk W. ti'icks. 

I tie Hosang, Kt.ta rltiestls, Petei 

Jennie a. flunter, Clare i-:. 

tlyndman; Bradep Jelly, Wallace Jen- 

kins.. Alfred t JSWftt, Hammond 

Johnston, Cecil B. Jones, Benjamin 
Keeping, Mrs. May B. Keith, Etobena 

b. Kennedy, MaUd L>, Kezar, Thomas 
.] Kinicx . Margarel P, ' Kirkw..',.i, 

M | ■■■! A. I.uiillau. Siira T. Banlv.. 

Elizabeth LAurle, Muriel i,. Law, Aljce 
L Bf-a, James a. bed air, Rrtoeoie 

l.etoiiturier, ConStfiilCjl E Le Touzel, 

I'm! a Lewis, Olla m. Lindsay, Grtdee 
!•;. Lookward, Edward s. Lord, May IS, 
Loughehd, Alexander I. Machum, A*tnle 
Manssau, P'Tederlck C. Martin. Robert 
i: Masterton, Alvab s. Matheson, 
Evangeline Matheson, William IT. 
Mathcuon, .Tain' V. \lnxwell, Bessie Mil- 
ler. Janet Mill,.,. M«fgarel A, Miller, 
Edith Montgomery, Jessie p*. Mont- 
gomery, Alexander B. Morrison, Kdlth 
,\i Morse, Florence n. florae, Jennie 
w Mortim'er, EPlorenee M. Mtorton, IsaT- 

i.B > I a .Mill lit!, Alice A. Mut'chlson, Lou- 
ise M. Murdock, Kdith A. Murray, 
• 'bristiii* T. Murrny, William IT. 

Musl4pk,^Susan Muti-h, Harold Mc- 
Arthur, Lena McCallun^ Jessie Mi- 
('aliiim. r. McCarthy, A-Snes L. Mc- 
Connell, Benjamin McDiarmld, Lucre- 
tia Mac] 'onaiii, John V. MacdonSld, 

Jolin W, Mariloivlil, Alertindi-c I -». 
McDo'nald, Bella McDonald, Flora Mc- 
Donald Margaret W. Mcliray, Anna 
B. Mcintosh, Beatrice a. Maclntyre, 
Joanna MaeKav. AV. Harold MaeKay, 
Anna B. aiacKenzle. Anna J. MacKen- 

donald. Christine Ma'cdonald, Mar- 
gnerlte E. Macfarlane, Sadie L. M< - 

Kinnell. Lottie M. Mc\-icar. M> rtle K 
Newby, Jennie Oster, Jean Oswald, 

Wider Wa» Desperate 

XK\V V'.iRK, Jul\ 30.— In writing 
out hi^'-onf' ssK-r. of the thefl of near* 
lj $70,000 worth of securities from the 
Kusmi-i "hiiiese Bank. It was learned 
today that Wider brandished a revol- 
ver around his home, tbreatentog to 

kill both bis wife and baby, as well as 
himself. Only fortunate Interference 
prevented tragedy from serving as the 
sensational climax of the big robbery. 

Florence G. i. Percival, .\nnie Rath 

Lillian A. Rosb, Alice I. Saunders 
Edith E. Sherman, Delpbia M 

British Troops for Thibet 
LONDON, July 30.— A dispatch from 
Simla to the Foreign 'Qmce indicates 
thift British troops are preparing to 
cross the Indo-Thibetan border to pre- 
vent further aggression by Chinese 
°' troops. It is no longer doubted that 

J»l nvi«a 

Jessie A. Stuart. Lulu M. Taylor, Eva 

Vawden, Beula B, Vermllyea, Robert 

G.' "Warden, (Jertrude M. Wells, 
Josepbine B. Yeomans. 

Third Class Csrtificatet 

t Valid for life, under lsectlon U6 of 

the "Public Schools Act, Uui.'i. Amend- 
ment Act, 1 910.") 

Ella J. T*aTaTSlv>. Annie Easton. 
I.enn B. Hodglns, Ix> J. "W. Jenns. 
Margaret Q. Johnson. MarKaret S. 
Sommervlllc. John R. Thompson. 

Third" Class Certificates 
fctfnes M. Allan, Priscilla L. Ba.ven- 
dale, Florence M Bowell, Elizabeth <". 
Br\ ce, Naomi Butcbai't. Hugh C. '"att. 

Elsie chaster. Isabella 0. Christie, 

Helen R. Clark, Violei J. Clyde. Alice 

c. Gorry, Eric Cotirsler, Laura V. 
Cousins, E. Hope crandall. Janet P. 

China plans a serious invasion of 
Thibet and border states which are 
n icier British protection. 


Keeps Swimming Record. 

NEW YoRK. Juiy 30.-— Charles M. 
Daniels. Olympic and National cham- 
pion swimmer, retained his record to- 
day bv easily debating a consider- 
able field in the national amateur athr 
letlc union in the quarter-mile cham- 
pionship swim at T ravers Island. Dan- 
iels was never in danger at any time, 
and Hnished 12 yards ahead of the 
nearest competitor. No new records 
u ere established'. . 

Record High Jump. 
BBCSSELS. July 30— M. Oleslagers, 
the Belgian aviator, today made a 
monoplane flight to a height of 4.712 
feet, a new world's record for mono- 

Davidson, Mnrgarel u. A. Davidson* "♦" 

Dell M. Donnan, Lydifl Eakiu. Brancesj Among the wonderful, yet 

Fairey, Kathleen S Ferguson, Lillian diacoveme that sclent c< <>,■.-.. . 

M I',.. .le. Alma E, Foy, Hazel Brajue, made, i" the 
May FrOSt, John ft, Culler. Walter A. 

Fuller, Florence O. Hamilton, Maude 

.1. Harricnn. G, Hartwell. 
Dmis C. Holmes, Rita B Huston. Jean 
I Hyatt, Annie 10. Lever, Mamie B, 

Logan, Gertrude m. Loomer, E-dna L. 
Magee, EdltS A. Manaon, Edith E. 
Mlddleton, Mary Mosei-, Eileen m. 
Mulcahy, Helen McEwen, Angus Mc- 
Innes. Florence McLean. Mina Mac- 
Bherson. ClRTS L. t Nitthotleg, Isabel 
olh.-r. Alice M. Opllie. Nona M. 
Pateraon, Mrs. Elizabeth Pipkin. Ella. 
L., Annie M. Rae, Violet E. 
Rav, J. M. Stanley Richardson, Annie 
M. Ruilil. Everett E Snider. Lennn M 


pendulum that shows 

when there is a tilting. Or What we call 
an earthquake, oil anj part of the. 
earth's Surface Mr. Napier Denison 
has one of these in the MeteoroRical 
office. It has beet) very interesting 
to learn from him that, there must 
have been an earthquake, though we 
did not feel it here. Often it was days 
before the telegraph brought us news 
.•f the shock he had Keen recorded In 
bis oftlee, 

But it is hoped that these pendulums 
may be put to B very valuable use. It 
is beginning to be believed that this 
tilting of the earth's surface are the 
cause of mine explosions which cause 
oss of life? and that the 

S'ioiS kJ22 l %J^\^*&*»« - "-. »"» *■» 


Ibomas. Mabel 
Turner. Katie M. Walker, Mary 
Ward, Oswald Wardlll, 
Watson, oltfa M Watson. Oeorge 
Vi^elbanks, Ray H. Wilson. 

Third Class Certificates 

iBfiicvved tor one year under sec- 
tion 1-0 pi the "Public. Schools Act, 
190 5 ;" ) 

Etta L. Bell. Annie Sooth, Bertha 
.!. Bowell. Emily Bradley, Margaret M 
Bret hour, Helen Brethour, 
B. Brown, Bertha Cameron, Ellen M. 
(.'arson. Lottlse J. Carter, Carl B. 
Chrlstensen. Dora Crawford. Mnry M. 
Creech, Mrs. Juno Darbyshlre, Bessie 
G. Eastman, .Mabel R. Ford, Margaret 
M, Frame, Mrs Hattle Eraser, 
FrancSa Gibson, Qnrqe E. Gibson, 
Ma rg aret Gtbson, Grace A. Godson, 
ls«bel K. Haarrr, Oarric Hall. Violet 
Hanlte, Mary H. llolmeH, Ada M. 
Howell, Mr*. Alia W. Hume, John 
King, May Lawrence, Annie L- Leigh- 
ton, Elizabeth S. Lovell, Sarah Mars- 
den, Carrie E. Mollard, Blblanne 
Moore. Christina J. McDonald, • Mrs. 
Lena b. Mackenzie, John K, Macketi- 

/.le, Annie McLennan. Jane ,Mr>lar- 
tin, Elsie D. Plaxton, Lena S. Pringle. 
Mary O. Ramsay. Margaret Ramsay, 
Ellen R. Head, Margaret M. Robert- 
son, Phoebe O- Sharpe. Elsie B. 
Shrapnel. Mm Clara F. Starrett, Mar- 

warning In time for the men to escape 

Mnr<r,i»rit<> i?' Two of the instruments are placed in 

' " ft the mines. The world has 

" much to thank the quiet men who 

think and see and calcinate In rooms 

shut away from the noisy busy crowd. 

a young lady who taught » class of 

small boys in the Sunday school de- 
sired to Impress on them the meaning 
of returning thanks before a meal. 
Elizabeth j. burning to one of the class, whose 
father was a deacon in the church, she 
asked him: % 

"William, what is the first thing 
your father says when he sits down 
to the table"" 

-He says. "Go slow with the butter, 
kids; It's forty cents a pound., " re- 
plied the youngster. — Everybody'* 

chamberlain's Stomach and Liver 
Tablets gently stimulate the liver and 
bowels to expel poisonous matter. 
cleanse the system, cure constipation 
and sick headache, Sold by all deal- 
ers., • 

U your liver is sluggish and out of 
tone, and feci dull, bilious, constipat- 
ed, take a dose of chamberlain's Sto- 
mach and Liver Tablets tonight befere 
retiring and ye>u will", feel «n rlfht in 
the morning. Sold -by aU^ruf lists. • 

Millinery and Dry Good* Importer, 171 Douglas St. 

Cheapest Millinery Supply House r Canada 

This Week 

Ladies' Trimmed Hats, values to $8.0 for 
Children's Sailor Hats, worth 35c, for. . . 



DO YOU KNOW that there arc more f»l creases con- 
tracted from the dust yon sweep off y« floors and car- 
pets than from any other source? - 

AND YET at the cost of a few cents a \tk. by using our 

run no 

sweeping- compound, Dustlcs> W'axim otS need 
such risk. 
WAXINE collect- all dirt and dust as \ sweep it across 
your rooms and save- you the nece-v of dusting. 

WAXINE contains a disinfectant that is ^destruction to 

germs and microbe-. 
WAXINE also contain- an expensive csstre that will drive 

away fleas and mher pe-i-. 
WAXINE will keep an oiled floor, or oil di, always bright 

and glossy, and carpet- sweet and elez. 
WAXINE leaves a refreshing odor in yo ifooms. 
WAXINE is cheaper than anything cl.sei its kind on the 

WAXINE is used by many of the prinole, stores, offices 
.banks,, theatre- and private houses oii'ietoria and Van 

WAXINE is manufactured , in Victoria -Victoria people, 

who their nioney in Victoria: 
Prices: 50-lb. box. $2.00: 100-lb., $3.'; ^250-lb., $7.50 

Our Floor Oil will stand the test asig^inst any other 
make, in fact it is the best floor oil made.. i"se it. 
' Per Gallon - - - $1 JO • 


Our Metal Potfstrr which is unequallc should be used hy 


Imperial Waxire CoV 



you see a 

roofing advertisement 

remember 1 that its 

wo rds of sel f-praise and 

description came from the origii»| 

advertwements of ^tho Malthoid Roofing 


1 - 

Twenty-six years ago 
we said of our roofing all 
the nice things that are now said 
of every other roofing. 

These **others" havestoltfi our 
imitated our methods— 
but they cannot duplicate the 
quality of Makhoia Roofing-- 
it always was the best and al way 

Whenever you see a 
roofing advemsemeftt think 
of Malthoid the original. 

IWekrTtKrtnffarwtCt. -V 

Sm Fradni Hi fvvywtoi " 


11 be. 


lot it 
A new 
and vilntblc 
l»ok 00 




tli,l*f»IK» .«HMS 

of tMJMM 




: A book vrttfi 
borne kntlder 
wilt »rt«- . 
Sent »«?. 


R- Angus 

Wharf Stf^r 


™. «ii •tnmm*.s 4 m tttl', 

'. ■ 


i ipttl> l|IBI l i Bl llpw ilBIMWIMP I W; ! »ffltta i 3W 


.. t 

' \:--*, 




i" isss*. 

If paid in advance 



will be delivered by carrier at 



If paid after the tenth day of the month sixty cents 


An early and efficient service is 


If the paper is not delivered tele- 
phone 11. 

The news every morning at fifty 
cents per month. 

The Sunday magazine section is in- 
teresting, and Hlone well worth 
the monthly subscription. 

If you are not a subscriber and 

wish the paper delivered— 

telephone 11. 

mmtv»*mmm mmmmmmmimmUfiMlM ■ ! ufH£0& 

: '' : -' : '"S7EHJ3 




/ 20 



Sunday, July 



Notes of Interest to "Trades 
Unionists Gleaned from 
■ Many Sources-— Hete a Fid- 
Else where 

Allied Printing " Trades Couricll. ..... 

• • • •!• ....... ~nd Friday 

ilaijorw g n t] ami 4th Muiiiliiy 

BUckmniihs ...... 1st and-Srd'a v uesday 

Builennukera .... Hud and 41 h Tuesday 

Boilurmakers' Helpers, .ist urnl !lrd Th. 

BookblrotBra Fuurth TlmraUiiy 

Uiickhiyera 2nd and -l ui Monday 

Bartenders lat and 3id Sunday 

carpenters' and Jolnei s' .......... . 

• Shd and -i th Thursdays 

Cigarmuktra lm Ki luay 

Couk« and Walters. 2.-nd and 4ih Tuesday 
Klectrlcal Workers. . :ind and 4th l-'riday 

Garment. Workers 1st Monday 

Laborers. 1st and 8rd Friday 

Laundry Wnrki-rs . . 1st and 3rd T uesday 
Leather Work ers on Burse (Jouda 

First Monday, at ti p. in. 

Longshoremen .... ..... 1U\ ery Monday 

LfiXtti: Carriers 4 th Wednesday 

Machinists 1st and 3rd Thursday 

Marine Engineers. ..... : .-... ■ ; Monthly 

Moulders 2nd Wednesday 

Musicians . .8Ki Sunday 

•'"I'UWN Lat and 3rd Monday 

Priming- Trades Council . . Last oanday 

Printing Pressmen 2nd Monday 

Shipwrights. . . . . .and ana 4th Thursday 

ShaeUSletal Workers — i.m and ::iu Thura 
bte'am pit te | s ...... i.Nt and 3rd Tuesday 

Stonecutters 2nd Thursdajf 

Street Railway Kuiployees 

1st Tuesday _ 3rd Tuesday 8 pan. 

Stereo typers Monthly 

Tatiors ......." ist Monday 

Typographical ... L,u»t Sunday. 

T. & U Council. 1st and »rd Wednesday 
rneatre stage Employeesvwfert Sunday 
Waiters 2nd and 4th Tuesday 

Secretaries Oi t.anor Unions will con- 
fer a favor upon thn Labor Editor it 
they will forwafa any Hems of g> : ■ 
lnterofst occurring In their unions to The 

• • • 

Thn strike oi Cta Ian laborers at 
Van couver [a practfi d am-end.'- 

» * * 

Upwards of 230 men are working on 
Government road Improvements in the 
SJtcann di.-u :..-t. 

« * * 

Elght-hours-a-day will be adopted 
as the standard of labor on sidewalk 
construction- at Prince Kiipi rt, 

• * * 

A printers 1 board of trade designed 
to improve conditions In the trade 
has been organized in the Boundary 
district . . ■ ' - ' 

• * * . 

Throughout the world about three 
per ceat of the people gain their liv- 
ing- directly from the a I 

• » • 

Thf en of the United States 

Rul.h. r Company, Boston, Mass., are 
planning a strike to enforce a demand 

focutn increase in wages. 


The' 1400 machinists employed nn 
the Great Northern anil Northern 
Pacific Railways havejjeen I an 

;i urease of two cents an hour. 


ichinists of Vancouver, New 
Westminste r and vicinity are now on 
si rfke for a 4S-nour week and an In- 
crease in the. minimum rate from 40 
to 45 cents per hour. 
» • • 

Reports received by the- local Wait- 
ers' Union from Seattle and Spokane 
indicate an early settlement .-of the 
.strike of the culinary workers in those, 

beings especially when sorn.a< localities 
give a better fighting • change than 
others, . 

-The threatened strike of 500,000 em- 
ployees or the railway systems of the 
Southern States I'm- an increase In 

wages has been averted at the eleventh 
hQur. The terms of settlement are 
regarded »s a distinct victory fdr the 
employees. The men have been gjant- 
e'd an increase in ncagea ranging from 

10 per cent jto 40 per cent. Other 

working condTETBha will also he mi- 
pruved accord ifrg- -to the. new 

me-n t— — " u '"■■'■" , . r—t — : — ~~ — ; — ; — *~~ 

'1'lie yettlenient sf thejoifg-sla tiding 

fljrhl between organized labor and the 

Btieka Stow and, Range ( ',,n>|.;i n v of 

st. Louis and < 'iin-i nat t i la regarded 
ai ona of .the most, notable victories 
for unionism In years. In business 

circles the beltel Is that the death ol 

.lames \V. V;in Cleave, presnhnl bl 
the company, two months ago, was 

gne fl f the l e ading causes of ' - th e . p e a -ee 
agreertjfent. He had devoted most oi 
i his time In the closing j ears of,, h'ia Ufa 
to fighting Die labor unions, lie w as 
also president of the , National \^■ 

so'-iolioii of .MaioilH.»t-irer;; I " ti . !• r 

the agreement, the Bucks plan! he- 
comes a union shop. 

* * * , 

A substa ntial evidence of appreoia 
Hon oi fhe ctrons bf the Cnternai ibnal 
Typographical Union to disseminate 

advanced technical education among 
Its members is the gilt u_£ a check lor. 

>'•'< to TopeKa T\ |logl • hie I f'l'iiol. 

Xo. 121 to the studed i under the juris- 

dlction oi ii,., i 1,,,-mi uho baa 

torllj i mpli ted th urse, the money 

to be taiien from the fund donated bj 

.M r. i 'rane. 

» » • 

'TtVent ,--fh i pel , . ..r. of all the 

Thfr report states that in the 

■ ' of the .-hibtren ■ 


while in N 
are illiterate. 

• • « 

A most successful organization 
i lie Laborer'' 
Union was held in Labor Hall oiiFri- 
day-hight. ThiKty-five new members 
'■' I te enrolled. In addition to 

'■nit business transacted a 
strong press committee was appoint- 
ed. This committee will see to it that 
items of Interest to organized labor 
will reach the Ideal press, From the 
enthusiasm evinced ; lay's meet- 

ing few workmen engaged at unskill- 
ed employment In' the cjtj should long 
de' the laborers' union. 

In the United Kingdom there' are 
upwards of 50.000 savings banks, 
trade unions, friendly societies, etc., 

with an aggregate membership of 32 

millions and funds of , £ 4 4. ">.S2 1,849. 

* • • — —p — — 

Thousands^' of Iron,, steel and tin 
workers In the United States will con- 
tribute one per cent of their earnings 
. to aid the cause of the strikers in the 
sheet and tin divisions. 

• , • . * 

After eight year? of activity, the 
farmers' Union, which had. Its birth 
in. Texas in 1H0L', Is now organized 
ift t wenty nine States . 'at . - the nation, 
and has a membership of about 3,000, 
000. " 


w shington, Oregon and other sec- 
tions in the Northwest report that the 
section is full of PInkertona and other 
aecret service ferrets who are watch- 
ing the movement of metal workers, 
now forming an organization. 
'.**■* . 

The machinists' strike here and in 
Van ■ • remains about the same as 
reported lust week. In Seattle th 
are signs of a coming break in the 
ranks- Of the Metal Ti Associa- 
tion, and if this occurs the prospects 
for a'h early victory unions 
will be greatly enhanced. 
# » * t 

The Transvaal Government q and the 
mine owne rs jointly offered $25,000 
for "the discovery .of n hand-drill to 
• nable white miners to ".discard native 
assistance. The result of the com- 
white labor in thi mine 

A merle n I ■ a Wbrk- 

,ers' Union, Toledo, Ohio, has a 
membership time In 

hist Oi fording' to the report ■ nj its 

' ry just made public. The ' 
membership, numbet 

of whii ■ i i on i he em'pli 

list and 14 oi work. 

• • * 

The [nt "ii Printing Pi 

men and Assistants' i ■ cent 

■-torn entloh ■ : ■■' , ■ 16, de- 

cbied to ■ stablit ii, a ■ hool 

mTChlcailo ' . ■ 

tin- job and book pressmen V I 
web pT< ' imt n Of t In- news] >apC] 

was defeated 

Presiderii T« i-Ptt 

\\ i '. Brow ii oi i b 

rnl Railroad, and Daniel L. Gease. 

|tor Of ! he .journal of the I 

of Elaiiway Trainineh, to < 
f ; i oornmJIsaiQn to tnvesl Igate the 
, ( iiestion of emplbyera' lifth lit: and 
v S oi Koe a'a compensai Ion, as author-' 

Ized by the Ias1 i lOngre 

« • • — - 

The International ''.,,,m,-.s of ■ 

hinders, Berlin. i,;eiiu.ui'..., has ,ie, 

t bend nil Ita ehe,gies h- 

wages of the women workers up 10 

the standard Of the men >' and 

to limit the scopa of women's WorS 
only thoee branches of the trade 

Which women can work without In- 
jury to tlhir constitution. 

• » - 

There is a ' emenl OB {OOl tfl 

,reven1 the Immigration to New 
Mexico, Arizona, Colorado and Cali- 
fornia ol I-"., foreigners iff] I 
with tube)-, ulosis. It is ne, essaj rot 
these states to prob- i themsi irea, 

nut it flOeS SI em ■ ruei that the jtha 
f 0r Hfe should be dl tiled any human 

* ..* 
Unian Shop 
Persons Who are opposed to the 
union shop. I" ;t Interferes' with 

individual liberty', ,eJ,tb«r fojjrat that 
is no such thing as ii»di\:idual 
liberty or they have never given suf-' 
ht to. the subject to rea- 
son out this fact. National, state and 
municipal law is "an Interfeirence'WitTl 
What is called Individual liberty. In- 
dividual liberty itl anarchy uhder^an- 
other name. The ufiion shop, savs to 
the man whose standard of lit. f ]ivi of fa - umil;lrrit , (1 bo ^. ff . 

^ ^^ 3 ^^ r0 ,^ Ut .. *J3*?»- -'•. W t- the family )if, in 

mills' are' children under 18 years of 
1 thi nSftfii bi ' 

,: , " i r,lil ' 1 ,:: .rm a. 2 percent , worlc , 

according to a ; repo m- 

mlBsioner of Labor x,-iii to Congress 

by Congress, ^compelling the railroads 
to «i|tilp their cars with, uniform safe- 
ty appliances and amending the Em- 
ployers' Liability Act so that suit may 
bo. brought a} the home of the plaintiff 
and in the' -state courts. Of*- utmost 
Importance is the new/Jaw calling for 
the standardization of safety appli- 
ances. Hundreds of men are killed and 
thousands Injured every year because 
of the lack of a uniform system- of 
appliances, fPhe new law makes uu- 
l&Wftjr'tbe movement of cars with safe- 
ty appliances' In any way defective. 
The Employe rs' Liability Act, through 
the Hew law, has been so "a nf'TVuVd that 
an injured employee will be able Jo 

get whatever relief the law afford-, 

Withdilj ;mv of the damaging con- 
structions the corporation judges have 

been So qui 6k to find. 
# .- • 

for every 1 Ml. .Mi 7 tons or coal mined 
In nni'.i. ono -minor was killed in l he 
I'nit.d States, Tills is the estimate Of 

the geological s.urvey for 1809. to 

Ian.-, U,l. r aj miners met ibutli in OCCJ 

dmis; in iihi'.i, -j,.tiL'. The total of the 

injure. 1. however, was far great'-i' in 
r.Mi'J'll, an in, lease of more than 

i \.-i 1908 And 1'908 showed ail 

ii,- i ■ tse of more I ban i ,400 oy er 1907. 
The above figures tor 1909 do not in- 
clude :ti.- Iioi-rlldo flurry nun,- dis- 
a.-iff, because at the time of complla 
lion the statistics 6n the Illinois i m- 

astrophe were nol i e&dy. ' Counting 
"the Cherry disaster, ii . ■ m 1309 - 
the worsi 'a the hisioi-.v of American 
mining. ! 

Winston . i 'hurchill. ^ : , retarj for 
Home Affairs, has tntrnrinccd a, bill In 
'i e British Parllameni to better "the 

■position of-cb'iks in dry goods and 
other Steves of B Oglan C t 'i'he hill pro- 
thai tlu-y' shall not be worked 
i . rf n -al . yty' i hmies a/-wc ek, and 
thej shall ; I sd after f 

the Southern cottoiL^,. n1 . ,,„ ',, 

shall . lay half- 

tnd, and that 

iti_ slj tiie ..neccssarleS--of„lif:c | 

1 1 1 is probable (hat the bill 

win Be as 

cxindtnons oi itfl work 

have he. -u an Industrial scandal in l'".ng- | 

land era, clerks gften being coi 

pelled- to work tw foarteeh I 

hotii u ■ . I bat ; 

Smce the Introduction of machine, 
typesetting in the British Isles, the 
membership of the Typographical Vs- 

uoi.i has Increased from 14,000 
to 20,0(1(1. The experience of America 
has been repeated th-rc, :is QUsre are 

more and larger publications as the 

result of the introduction of tvj 

ting machinery, and the community 

whole lias beh.fited. 

It is obligatory on .those who take 
pari in a labor movement t'o under-. 
:■ Work to see what injury 
may follow as Well as what' progress 
may be made, says Professor John Bas- 
comi Society is to go for Ward an i 

Whole with mi try strain 

ikage. As the work Of trad,' in, 
is pan of social evolution, they must 

much opposition 
and have inimy delicate problems- i 

il to them. The customs, of iiiPn,. 

.the prejiulii • i • ''at 

are all disturbed unnej or 

m Is taken! y. The building is' to go I 
uaid, but- i i under 

own' supports and with Its 0W« ' 
In society It is ah. , of 

removal, not of pulling down' anil build- 
ing. again. The least disturbance in. 
iiie -.ii has taken a 

hundred ■"• to recover from the 
ucii revolution because at the haste 
an,U\b-: W tided upon 

• » « 

It is the obligation of Chris* 

tian employer, a .part n( the essential 
Christian teacher oT"the brbtherhc 

ol man, to pay i Ing 

wage; that . , on .whrcli 5ol 

oiilv- the worker, but the averag,. r'mi- 
ily, pan live under proper sanitary con- 
dition's and wUli. reaspnal 
Xoj-inall.v the great bulk of the indus- 
trial work' of our country . should, be.. 
done by the In. families, and 

. id _he. adjusted not "to the 

and who has no home or family tl 
thttt the Citizens having high ideals, 
and responsible.. family, ties shall n t 
be dragged down to tho level of the 
i *lilt'tle.' : s.' Tlie- non- 
union shop, winch is termed th. 

is .desired by some 'employers 
• the non-unionist can be used 
to tear down the living and moral 
standard of the better class of work- 
ers, in the social life the handsome 

ts,* dwelling arid restricted dis- 
tricts .of lib' so-called better ClOSSeS 
ent the union, While the. slums 
icpre miscalled flee workman 

or non-unionist. The union shop 

the home and keeps the cJiildien 
at school. The . non-union shop de- 
grades the home and furnishes 

■ or th e ch ildren- who should 

The living wage differs from time to 
time -and from The 

mains , unvaried, and -no 

be counted as properly 

ooieiustcd Croth .the standpoint of 

Christian ethics which 1 eon- 

1 thai. all employees shall r> 
a living wage. 

• • • • 

• The 'Workm unpensation Act, 

nt»w before the Nova Scotia. Uo- 
miis, which is (tictuaily a dupli- 
| as firs' 

ig opposed b.v members of the 
colli, -rj- .relief societies, it' ii 
'o.v J he. representatives pi 

that they cannot continue to exist 
if'th, is ma,]. 

(tlicable to coalmines and -steelworks. 

be at school. ^ union shop 
one to .burn his home I? the fontnbutl.„,.s. one -ontr b 

Of his individual liberty because ' V' 1 " ''"' 

h, endangers the property . of his ! ' ! "" rth * ' 

neighbor. T^he-midon shop forbids one 
to maintain a nuisance of any kind 
.which endangers the health of the 

community, what anj communitj 

may do to protect itself again 

of any kind and to advance' its ma- 

terial interest, the trade, unions may 
justly, do, and may with , t.he- v pame 

legal and moral right frown upon, re- 
st nt and prevent ' any invasion ,.i Its 
rights ais can any community,. state or 

nation. For reasons herein giv,-n,and 

lor many others the union, Of closed 

is just, hence elevating.— Boston 


• - * • 

Our courts, 'our Judg' 
whole machinery of law are for prop- 
erty a good deal more than for per- 

.f things a 
than for the nianb 
iys the Rev. K. T. 
Coy le DenveTf, Colo.' Corpo.rat 

iften coiinf for more with those. 

whose business it is to make and tnin- 

ihan human Souls. -Man 

is outweighed by dollan ''• - pie are 

dill ions. It is this 

, over-emphasis'' of things and this 

under-valual ■ oaua 

ing the dash and - |(J0 ]trnh , ;riou ; 

n •• gainst cla 
verting the Industrial world fhl 
: r displa 

ids of battii . 

• « • 
I,, unionism is little'' 1< l nan -a 
- - to million 

of the "TiffloTilsts then- s the 

Philadelphia North American, it per- 
meates I ..and 

, I 1 1 , 1 i « | ■ ■ • 

only del I ! 

or th 

l | 
lers w ho ii"- - ;., 

• j.oie.l ft on. ,u. To.;. '■■^[ r ' i 

the 1 organized I ts-thi Jwhed 
i if theii ' i " dustrial war* 
the Boldlefa fit • mon - 

and the bplvi arK oi i ' •■ ii ■ 

rd '■' 
living. ....... ' 

• * • 

-\ :'i- r '■■ effort, and despite 

I opposition of their emp 
I workers ol ' ! 
try, through thi combined strength 

,,| tie b ■ "I hi ' ii OOd ■ and I h> Air)-'- |< 

r, ,b , ,,i ion il La bqi . ha \ a Bti ec.ded 
, uring I In Mi,- 1 mont of two law a 

trkrhen. The beneflta ■] aid cover 

ident and sickness, and the 

• les haVa large, dated 

funds. The l are admit): 

b.v boards of management, which in- 
clude representatives' of all contribu- 
ting parties, and the mutuality o; 
trol and contribution has been found 
to work adnlTi tnd to be a gr<-at 

preventative to malingering. The-mem- 

of- the so cieties flrge-the objt 
that rrro Com'Bensution Act affdrda 
them pro'tectionl only' for disabli 
arising, out of Vlifeir employment, and 
does 'not cover sick'. natural 

death. How' well founded are their 
objections will be evident from theft 
lowing facts given In 

erhemen i' enquiry. 

Of the- total disbursements made by 

the relief societies at the various col- 

tht Di minion Coal npany, 

r cent, was for si- reHef, 

,-idi lit beiietils. The remaining' 
cent, was the 
tratlon. it i ted that 

Slllt of t] tlOl 

Her p- i - e'S having in- 

stitutions will b 

. tlon of th. Ion Act 



' ^1 



- ■ 

as their ••: ' umulafed funds 

I provision will be 

us a . 
t p inert x i amount , 

Striking j ail the o\\ m i 

'•ring. works together vv ri 

. the points a) hi 


fruit. However, 

I n is vvilling 

the mi ,,, - ,,,| i, 

-ho, -ti ,.,,,,,. 

I ■-' ' ' ,: - '. The 

Aetna in elght-hi . | ,- and an 

hich the hit If, be 

bra itches of the 

:; dl III 

leVety, tn. 

il- ' ' :.'■!' .,. . , ■ - 

pattei linkers and 

.:■'•: -.,1 9 •- M '-!.--- -! 

for i ■ ■ " ■ us ... -j-, ,-,i now 

--"' hn h i work, ami thai a striki 

! " tTifoioe Jn ■ ;■ inand|, i. immim o, 








Horses For Sale 

We have horses of all classes for sale and are ready at 
all times to exhibit such to intending purchasers. It will 

pay you to see its . before purchasing. 


Harness for Sale We haVe newandsecond - handsets " d6ubleandsin2le ' 

they are suitable for light driving. 

for saie at reasonable rates — Farmers should see these, as 

/^^*|U^ Do yon know that, our'Glass Front Carriages ate at youf disposal at tlfe fo"o\\ing 
V-Ca BJ , »!9 . . c ] Kir jrc S — Four Persons, single hour, $2.00 ; Four Persons, ". an hour and atalf, or 
over, at per hour, Si. 50. Tn "fpiuy ~li j m: a ;birty b|.-J«>ili ' c a k i 'SCfe the grin jj &ipal pointg of invest in 
the City of Victoria for the mr.derate charge of $6.00. . 

'•'.--■'-. \ 
\/i^*f rtipfSci Tf you wi-l'. \ve can furnish a Victoria; at per hour, $2.00; single hour $2.50. 
w IvaU 1 ! ICai3 Xhese vehicles accommodate three .persons and are most suitable for ladies 

doing afternoon' calling. 



Fll FIH l1tii F^> TFUl Pkfi ^'nmiture moving is -an importantVundertalking.V 
M. |im-mia*t^JMC ttUVna AV e have men who do. nothing else. Our charges^ 
are — By the hour, $1.50. With an extra man to help the charge will be increased |:o hooper 
hour. - . 

Baggage and Express 

In this department prompt delivery is the 

Important factor. If you are catching a 
steamer or train you like to know that your luggage or packages will be at the wharf qr station in 
good time To depart with yon. What is more annoying than searching for your bekrgings a" 
m i n u t e JbefOTC' your steamer sails or your train pulls out-?; This is off-set by our claim checks. Our 
drivers check your baggage at you^rcside-nce^ You present the claim cheek—to the teggage- 
master — ^show your ticket-r—he then gives youthe railway or steamer check, and that is all. You 
then go on your way rejoicing. If we cannot attend to your order wc will fell' you and tins-avoid 
suspense. • 

Express and General DrayageO^J 1 ^™^;; 

I3ciivery Wagons. For the use of one of these we make a charge of — Per Hour, $1.00. 

¥ 1 Vs^FV Better Single or Double Traps cannot be found on the Pacific Coast. Single 


Horse'and Trap — Morning, $2.50; Afternoon, $3.00. 

21 mc ^ ( ' " r(> !"' e P are d to supply teams {or Half a Day at $5.00, excepting Saturday, 
dJLB.1^ Sunday and Holidays, when, the charge will be, half a day, $7.50. pt long 
distances, the office will furnish particulars. 

O g^ *» w» ^| |>l»Q We. board, your horse, look after your trap and harness — Per month, 
■^**-*** * vl^L-1. »3 $25.00. Our object is to plesH our patron^ We a re respon: 1! to them 
asto safety <>r damage done to furniture or goods. Our drivers, we believe, are civil awl careful, 
and seldom knowingly overchargfe. ft' by any chance a mistake occurs, come to the office or no 
tify us at once". In blher words, giye us an opportunity to put right anything that displeases you. 












and Night 


.; .. ' . . i ^i.M.» . ih j ( ,H 

Oundsy.j*, 31i 1H10k 




Established 1858 

T\e Leading Printers 
of British Columbia 

Priced as low as consistent with first-class work. Wc have by far 
the largest and most complete office in British 
Columbia, comprising 

hoto Engraving 
Copperplate Printing 
abel Printing a 


Work done by us in any of the above departments cannot bo 
excelled throughout Canada. Our aim is to do only first-class 
work at Reasonable prices. In fact we will not turn out a poor job. 
Our object is to retain our customers with the quality of our work 
and the liery reasonable prices. ". ',-.-,-' 

We $ arry by far the largest and most complete stock of Flat 
Papers afid Envelopes in British Columbia, and are always pre- 
pared to texecute anything in our line, whether it be a Visiting 
Card or Commercial Work of any kind, printed or lithographed; 
Pamphlet, large or small Labels, plain, colored or varnished; 
Ruling, Punching, Binding Law" Books, Blank Books, large or 
small fM) making, cuts or designs, such as Line Drawings, Zinc or 
Copper H^lf -tones. Lithograph Maps equal to any that can be got 
from 'thefEastern cities. 

We are sole agents for the Tengwell Loose-Leaf Files and 
Binders, also the celebrated Majestic Loose-Leaf Ledger, the best 
on the market. 

If merchants and others that have been getting their supplies 
from the fCast would give us a chance to compete before sending 
their orders away, they will find the work can be done better at 
home and at the same price in equal quantities. 







LAND lH3T1TUTr»'MmtN^ 

Technioal avarice 

Any observant reader of the prospect- 
uses appearing from day to tlay munt 
have remarked that technical advice, ap- 
pears to be at. a discount. That Is one of 
the marks of a boom; the teclmlcul ml- 
vlsor. like the physician, Is only In de- 
mand when the time approaches for an 
obituary. Kvery prospectus duly records 
the fact that the company has its direct- 
ors. Its bankers, its brokers and solicit- 
ors. Occasionally It !« suggested ■ ,,,,{ 
these worthy gentlemen arc KtartlnK On 
a Journey across the troublesome waters 
of finance fortified by the- guidance of a 
navigator; but usually It 1m deemed safe 
to go forth on a calm sea with a ship's- 
company that includes a number of re- 
spectable genthmien. b\U no one capable 
of taking .an observation or handling the 
ship in a_cy.clona. l-'.vun the rubber in-- 
dufltry is based on operations requiring 
speciallzed knowledge and It would be 
supposed that a technical advisor would 
!,,> essential. As for "II, the winning of 
that liquid mineral involves engineering" 
and geological' ability of a most, skilful 
kind; yet most ot the oil companies ap- 
pear to be acting on_lhe advice of brokers 
and solicitors. One firm of oil experts 
la apparently advising all the companies 
as >xt a wa"ke to the need of such assist- 
ance but it will be a mistake to Imagine 
that tills branch of mining engineering 
will not he stimulated in the near future. 
for there is room for those having special 
experience In drilling for oil, in explor- 
ing <>n fiebls and -In the ma n a g e m e nt or 
oil companies However that may be, 
it seems a childish blunder to invest big 
sums of money In technical operations 
without the advice of men well versed 

in such matters. Brokers at least 

ought to uii, let stand this, for the omis- 
sion indicates a weak point In the busi- 
ness. The hankers, of. cours'e, do not 
, .ue so lone as there 4a no overdraft; 
and as for the sol hit, irs. the difficult 
les ensuing from the lack of technical 
advice lead to those very situat ions In 
i solicitors revel.' But the brokers 
OUght to know better; they ought to ap- 
preciate thai a board of directors 
largely ornamental and Is useful as «h - 
ing the stamp of Sincerity to a pros- 
pectus but the man behind the gun 
must be the technical manager on the 
spot or the specialist who advi-;c< that 
manager. It is a pity that legislation, 
which has done so much to protect In- 
vestors and to correct abuses In finan- 
cial excursions, should not be directed to 
this point. It would be as feasible to 
render It illegal' In drilling for oil. or 
mining for gold without' technical advice 
as to take a ship without a pilot or give 
the "command of a vessel to a dentist. 

covered two leads this summer, but has 
not yet found the rich lead for which he 
Is looking. Mr- Ailken and u partner 
from Seattle are Interested in two groups 
on the north fork, four miles below that 
of .lose, h Campbell. On this group, 
known as the Montana, they can trace 
their lead for the full distance of 1,500 
feet, while on the other property they 
have a stronger lead and considerable 
free "gold on ' the, dump. . Sluicing will 
evidently be an Important method used 
In the development of this camp, six 
camps being now in existence. 


Vast Changes Being Rapidly 
Effected in Social and Indus- 
trial Conditions . — Western 
-Ideas Being Adopted 

Development of the Bayotine 
Preliminary development' Is In pro- 
gress on a. number of properties in the 
new gold camp of Hie Bayonrie , ether 
than EKe Bayonne property itself, a< 
cording to James Grant, the well-known 
miner. The Bayonne 1s but a few hours 
from Sheep Cro>-k by trail and for those 
who ge by foot or hy saddle it Is con- 
sidered by many that Sheep creek af- 
fords the easiest approach to the flew 
■ anip Mr (leant lias lately cone out to 
the Bayonne via Sheep Creek. The Bay- 
onne Is prevailingly granite, and Sheep 
creek Is prevailingly quartzlte, . with 
schists and limestone but tht two camps 
are regarded as being in the* same min- 
eral belt; and some believe that in the 
future they will be found to he. continu- 
ous. Mr. Grant and Mr; Monaghan. hl^ 
partner, own ■ group or five claims. In- 
cluding the Bay. Jessie and Catherine, 
on the east slope of the north fcfrk of 
Summit creek. Mcs-is, Crnut ami Mptl 
aghan traced the nort i of the Bay- 
onne .with the compass and, caught It on 
their property Some 366 feet distant 
Is the south lead of the Bayonne and 
from the lay of the land it seems inevit- 
able bit t that It must run into the Grant 
Monaghan property .\le-srs. Grant and 
Monaphan will sluice for this lead and 
for this end have, constructed a ditch 
1.20.0 feet Jong, which brings water, .ino 
rom a large creek that Is running 
all the year round. . The sluicing will be 
done this fall. ..On — the R ■• Sunrise 
property, Mr. Grant says, VY". Mahet has 
e red the fourth lead. Ue drove 40 
feet on the existing tunnel this summer 
on 'what Is known, as ■ ri lead and 

liis nc- • from 

wall to wall on the other two leads, 
which are supposed lo be from S to 10 
feet wide. They have .iusi broken Into 
the fourth lead, on an adjoining claim of 
the group, which Is good looking and 
well-defined. Alex Stewart is going to 
work on the Smuggler ■ property, bwped 
by himself, and J. J Mal'ona. They have 
a nice-looking lead, which pans gold well. 
The. lead appears to be widening out. 

iBeph Campbell owns a group of el 
on the west fork, on which, he lias been 
working. This is" the? property on which 
a strike was reported a few days ago. 
Frank Aitken la working on the Old M II .•• 
group, owned by II. Ginsberg, doing sur- 
face work and tunnelling. He 


All the 

for the 










Wall •!'!? 






3J4-acre Orchard, Stable, Chicken-house, New Bungalow- 
orchard in thorough 'cultivation. An excellent .ffttlc. property 
in the best location, close to car. On terms. .... $8, 700 

15-acre Orchard— very productive, returning- good income this 
year. fust outside two-mile limit. On proposed route of 

y B.C.E.R. . «Goo d terms . . .• $15,000 

Fine. Home in Oak Bay standing in one acre of yvell-laid-.out 
grounds. ( '.ood- house, downstairs rooms having beamed 
ceilings. Fireplace in every room Tennis court. Two 
paddocks. Orchard and vegetable jp fardeJiJ .Clo se to the sea. 

313 acres on Proposed B.C. E.R. Route. I.iu|uire. 

Two Furnished Houses in Best Location. 


1 1 22, Government St., Victoria, B.C. 

Phones 2470 and 2471 




i.<>M.>on, July 30.— Sir Robert Bra- 
don, acting Inspector- gen era] of. Chi- 
nese customs, now in Kngland on a 
holiday, speaks of the many psycho- 
logical, social. and Industrial changes 
taking place within the Celestial Em- 
pire. "China," he says, "Is Indeed 
changing, but, as to the future, who 
Inwtvs" I. for one, have no proph.-Mcs 
to offer, but this much is obvious to 
any recent student 01 Chinese affairs. 
that the world at large cannot Con- 
tinue to treat as a negligible quantity, 
either politically or Industrially, a ho- 
mogeneous race of 400,000,000 human 
beings, a large percentage of whom 
are now fully alive to the potentiali- 
ties of their race and country. 

"Since I went out in 1897 practical- 
ly a new Pekin has arisen. {Squally 
remarkable have been some of the 
changes In the outlook, und habits 
of the people since the Boxer rining 
Is and the KusHo-Japaneae war. A con- 
siderable portion of the capital is now 
in process of rebuilding after the style 
of up-to-date European models, and 
the- old. unpnved, methltic thorough- 
fares are giving way to spacious mac- 
adamized roads, lighted by electricity 
In place of the old-fashioned and, al- 
most useless oil lamps. An adequate 
and pure water supply on European 
lines has replaced the old surface 


"Again, the sedan chair Is being su- 
perseded among the wealthy Chinese 
in the use of broughams drawn hy 
splendid horses of, Australian breed, 
and several thousand rickshaws 
have largely taken the place of mule 
and donkey traffic. This, of course, 
has necessitated the reorganization 
of the police force. 

"The native press, too. Is more ac- 
tive, and a Inrge pubTIcr is treacle-, 1 
through the medium of several places 
Which max lie described as a sort of 
public readlngroom where the native 
journals are on view: In many other 
•is the Chinese are showing them- 
selves what may be termed permeable 
to western Ideas. There . Is a new de- 
mand' for schools with a more exten- 
sive and liberal curriculum. Much 
Illiteracy, of course, prevails among 
the lower classes, but among the up- 
per and educated classes — whose in- 
telligence Is, to my mind-, unequalled — 
there is .a .recognition of the value 
and the power of western knowledge. 

Confucianism and tlu- classics are 
still read and expounded with un-r 
bounded love. for. the Chinese have a 
great respect for their 'great national 
literature, but it is felt that 'a more 
scientific and commercial education fs 
needed. The educational movement 
is only a matter. of time when an ade- 
quate supply of teachers and schools 
Will open out the beginning that t 
many higrh officials are maintaining "' 
schools at their own expense. There 
is." for Instance, the case of e lady, the 
Wife of a Mongol prince, who has at 
least 50 Chinese girls 'in. a private 
school she maintains. 

'•Equally significant' Is the move- 
ment against the use of opium which 
Is now being conducted in most of 
u-the provinces. Man' classes of Chi- 
nese now recognize the evil of opium- 
smoking, and would like to see the 
practice diminished and finally ex- 
tinguished. There is not much opium 

cported to foreign countries, it (s 
mostly an inter-provincial trade, and 
from reports which 1 received before 
I am of opinion that all the provinces 

are making an effort to deal with, the 
opium problem. 

"It is quite remarkable to lee the j 
way in which the Chinese have adapt- 
ed themselves to l he more rapid modes 

of transit, and have come to see their 

Importance (pr commercial purposes.: 

Most of the railways are In Chines* ! 

hands, and they are doing very well. 

Everywhere markets are being open 

ed up for agricultural • produce As|l 
.in Instance, on the northern rallways\ 
I uij told that the collection of freight] 

on the one item of Cabbftgea atone was 

jl' Not long ago this vegetable I 
rotted in large quantities si mply be- 
cause there were no tnnins Of lill'lInK 

B market for It. in the same way the. 
growth of the fruit bnsinees ' fn ; 

Northern China has made great pro-, 
Kress. Trade el Kankew bus baea-.jin.i-.-i 
ormpusly Increased since the to 

ill,- .i railway centre, in Pertain 
districts the i hinese show a tendency 
to make railways for themselves. A. 
great ideal of t Ira iron used . in the 
construction Of the railways is pro-' 
,ia, ed ni China." 


Victoria, B. C 
Goods receive! 


Telephone 2282 

at all hours. Expert attention 
Consignments solicited 

P. O. Box 875. 


EonoHT ajtd iold oh 
—• ; — comiisiioi 

R. D. MacLachlan 

Member Victoria Stockbrokers' 

, Board of Trfide T3ul|:dlng. 

Phone 2108. : - 

Phone 2358. 

1122 Govt. St 

Oldham & Matterson 

Members Victoria Stockbrokers' 




Furnished house, j-.-iix rooms, 
James Bt / 


Kight-room house with largfl 
Burden Si Charles Bl feet 

One hundred acres, K5'iuimalt dis- 
trict, $Jf per acre. 

Phone 2456 

P.O. Box 793 


Great west Permanent 
Loan class- A and B; stock. 
Pacific Whaling, preferred. 


Stock 'Broker and Financial 

Agt. Member Victoria Stock 

Brokers' Association 

Room 16, Mahon Block 


Stockbroker, and Financial Afe&tS, 

Dea-lers In Government, Municipal, 

Kallwiry, Trust and other debentures. 
Stocks on London. New York, Mon- :an,l,,Tiii"n(o Kxchanges bought and 
eold on Commission. 

Funds Invested for Client* on" Mort- 
gages and Real Kstate. 

► ♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦• 


Stewart is now a busy little city. The northern terminus of four 
lines of steamships. The undoubted terminus ' M' h transcontinental 
1 niroad .The centre of n rich and rapidly di mining dis- 

trict with .i steadily increasing population".. Stewart ', lota offer a 
splendid field- for investment at present prices. 


Rooms 9, 10 and 11 Board of Trade 

.-♦-♦-#.♦ ♦ ♦ » ♦♦♦-«-♦-♦♦ »-* ♦ • ♦-• ♦ * • 

% B. MAYSM1TH & Company, Ltd. 


1000 Northern Oil ' .-:... 22 

iocxriiear River Canon -M 

fooo Olga Mines • 20 

1000 Red Cliff 'Extension •: 14 

Send for this week's Special Market Review 

rhone 1600. 

Mahon nulldlna 

For pmmpi deliveries of 
Contractors' Supplies and 

Materials call on- • 

Raymond & Sons 

613 Pandora Street 

I'houc 272 Res., 


Bran, r-r 100 lbs 

Short*, per 10 lb* ......... 

MM, rings. p<>r 100 lbs. .,..-• 

Oats. P'r .100 ll>s 

! . . i Wn-nl. per I '•" lbs 

Crushed Oats, pw ICMI '-'■■• 

per ioo lbs 

i i-usix ii Barlaj , pel 100 lbs, . . 

Chop I'- • ■■!■ i " ! "' n '«'••' 

. i. i , per 100 ii>». 

i v;o ki 'i i om, pt ' . 

\, r , a ( oi n » i" ' I "■ '■ ' 

H',i , T-'raHi-r Hlv. . p>i ton . 

me. prairie^ • f ■ •* ■ ■ 

Freeh island, pir lein ...... 

E aste rn i-"««». i"" r *oten .... 


,"«.n»dian. p«" ll> • 

N«ufch*tel. rech 

Cream, local, »-a*ib. « 

Butt*r — 

Alb«r<«. P" I* •" 

Best Pa-try .... 

Victoria Creawirrr. per' lb. .... 
- owlchan Cr,--tn,irv. per lb.... 

Comox Creamery, per lb 

I salt nortn* »a crwmirr tlv^ 

Fl«rs. talil'. per lb. 

Lemons. p»r dor.en 

OranffS. Naval • •-.. «*i 

Appl«-». -1 I be ••• 

Aeperafua, (locel) 

Orecn Peae, J lbe 

Spinach, * lbe 

Applee. pa* boa 


1 , Q 

2 10 

I • i 
I | - 

; SO 

) I 




;« . 





.«9 :ci 



I .so 

.iny do 

HO 4(1 

—4 .«- 






Members Chicago Fioard of Trade - 
Victoria Stockbrokers Assn. 

14-16 Mahon BIdg. 

1114 Government Stree 

Dealers in 


Local Stocks, Municipal', Government, Railway, 
Trust and All, Other Debentures 

El i\ at-' Wires to 

ncagft i. 

New York, Bostoi. Montreal 


The oldest Insurance Office. In the world 



London. England i 

Canadian Branch, Sun Building. Toronto, BL. M. Blackburn. Maaaejav. 

jfcm'Deiton isc bons, Victoria Agents. * 

ID A.D. 1710 

Home Office i 

liripr -Fruit, (fat) I* .Ha.12% 

Qrspe i "i't (PforWlaV) -" 

Strawberries, p-r box .10 


Oalona. I lbe. ptor "*T •?!■ 

Beats, per lb ..« .el 

< arrota. per lb m ••* 

Onions (Auatrellen) I lbe. .. ." 

Tomatoea (Florida), per lb,. ill 

Artichokes. (Globe), each. 
Artlchoki-a. .ieruealem, 1W . 
I'arstey. per bunch ........ 

Celery, per iiuntih ...•••. 

''ucumhors » ,,..« 

New Potat oes, S lbe. 

i'auliriow«r. each ......... 

Cebbes*. new. par lb 

Le.ttuc*. a- baetf ...•••«.« 
Oavrllo, »er lb, <....«...•.«< 



M *•* 


*}»k& *^vmiUS^„fti?5fe 

I I 



.»#«■ «^*>* 


«unday, J* 



On* C«Bf a word each Insertion; 10 per 
cent, discount for six or more consecutive 
Insertions — cash with girder. No advertlse- 
mtnt aooepted for leu than 2J centa ia* iialeaaumal Cards— of tour 
Uuee or uud«r-r-41.00 per week. 
No advertisement charged on account for 
tee* than tl.00. 

'Phone No. 11. 


-* — - — — — -»ar V *T.-A1ff.jr 


Government 8t. Phone 1*89. 

■ practice In Bi' C. for twenty-five years. 
Plana and specifications furnished on appli- 
cation. Office, 6 Bistera Block, Phono » 3 7. 

Five Sisters Block. Tel: Rt>s., B-701; 
Ofilcc. JJE7. 

. Room 1$ Five Sisters Block, Victoria, 
*JB. a Telephonus: Office ;1S8, Residence 


1- — — ■ "- 


rt's— \v. M i D m . i ;r( cn. 5io ! 
Queens a Venue, holder Of ll "' Al1 
Masters Diploma. For 'J5 years : headmas- 
ter of .. School of All. BecelXSS and 
visits puplle. Oils and water colors, liiaiy- 
lu(5, modelling, etc. 

A 1 


er» ot leaded art glass. See ui before 

Placing your order. Repairing a specialty. 
'ho-ne 2^68i 803 For', itreet 




new. Guaranteed to be hand-burnish- 
rd. The beat known method for durability. 
Bond & Jeasop, 622 Johnson street. 


tractors. Motor boat*, gasoline engines. 
Phone A-14.4 6. 735 Fort St. 

St., Electricians; all kinds of supplies 
carried, Installations and" repairs promptly 
attended to; prices moderate. Phone ff43- 






Johnson 84, T*l. 1***, Washed and 
graded sand; gravel tor concrete work. De- 
livered by team or ou sco ws at Royal Bay. 

Co., 638 Yates St. — Screened. san|l and 
gravel, graded; broken rock, black soil, etc. 
Phones: Offloe, «««; Manager, lis*; Pita, 

1.-1801. " / ■ ■ • ■■ 




, Ltd,. 1017 Store' St. P. O. Bo* 

All kinds of contrast and labor supply. 

\V 1N 

G ON. 17Q!I GOV'T ST. PHONE £3. 


piano moving vans. .Phonu is 2 S. Office 

7 35 Pandoru. 


Plate, sheet, prismatic, ornamental, 

bailed, etc. 

The Melrose Co., Ltd., 618 Fort 

ilAKHH llli; 

1.JR1DR, E. G. 4i CO. -"-HARDWARE AND 
agricultural lmplem. a is. Corner of 
Johnson ami Government Mb. 


^TX» experience In Art Glass Leaded 
lights "for churchts. schools and private 
dwellings. Works and store S4S Yates St. 
Phone 594. 


pany, R. P. Clark. Manager. Sole 
agents for Buieks, Krankllns. Humb.r», 
Clement Talbots and Rovers. Storage, sup- 

filles, tires all sixes and makes. Built guao- 
Ine and oil. Repairs, complete vulcanizing 

J- Ltd., iron, steel, hardware, cuiu-o, 30 
and 34 .Yates street, Victoria, H C. 


building, Corni r Broad . and Johnson 

Street, Victoria, .Modern offices and fur- 
alshi 'l rooms. ■ * 

plant. High clagB livery. 
busy U »» 7 - . 

( line 

Telephone liUS, us 


907. Express. transfer wagons sad 
messengers promptly supplied. 610 Cormor- 
ant street. 

' V cphone 1 89. 



■fx' cents prr" toot. Timber and land 
rasps. Electric Blue Prints and Map Co., 
1*18 Langley St. 


Boats and launches built; estimates, 
repairs, designs. Shop, 4.4 David BlTeet 
W D. Buck, manager. Phone 205. 


equipped — bookblndery In th.. province; 
the result is equal In pro portion. ,< 

to fortune. This result may bo at- 
tained by purchasing the/ best 25c meal in 
the city ai She Strand Cafo. 

V 1 


have proven satisfactory Is tho Cham- 
pion. MSde expressly for shoo repairing. 
Try tlu in lllbb's, 3 Oriental Alley, oppo- 
site Pantages. --J. 






1620 Store street. 


in ilders and < <>m -R vt rrons 

' builder. Plans and BpecitloatlonS pre- 
pared for approval. . Estimates furnished 
on any class of structure. Offices Cor., Rol- 
and Ave., and Oxford St.. P. O. Box: S70. 

J tr 

tractors, are prepared to give pi io a <n 
all -building and Jobhiog work. "Pho. 
W, attend to your order. ff , ^_.^ 


' newly fitted up from bottom to top, 
good ueroiuiK.'il.i ul'Ii. Jipui Upj{. Kali, ry, com- 
prising liit-biii'.d pholos ol'*' all the imud 
sports and athletes up u> ih.' present day. 
Par always supplied >*i'!i best uoods. Thoa 
1, Me.Mauus, proprietor. 

cation Im victoria, nicely furnished 
rooms at moderate prices. Weekly' lutes. 
All cars pass hotel Two entrances, corner 
Yates and Douglas. Phone 317. 

JO Victoria. Shorthand, Typewriting, 
Bookkeeping, Tolegraphy thoroughly taught. 
Graduates nil good posltiona E. A. atac- 
inillan, principal. 



dftnee 4l'S Cook St. Phone 179». 

I'li'TPlllA ' St'AVENGINti CO.. OKFU'K 
V tSJlfl Government street. Phone 662. 

,.\ gtli M and rUbblBb removed. 







china »h<»p and foundry. Apply Aa, 
drew Gray, Marine Iron Works. / 


chanlcal repairs, all sorts and condi- 
tions Ot repairs; parts turned In brass or 
steel. A. Daiidrldge. general engineer, 
Hlanehard street, near Y. M. C. A. 



Public school. -Apply 4« Fleet Surgeon 
Stephens. R.N. Secretary, Duricatis. 


at prospecting plant, *5» niontli and 
hOjUSe free, Bee M. H. Murray ul Domin- 
ion hotel Monday. .'-^1 

» • vision of Wellington public sohool. 
Salary J70 per moutli. Duties to .commence 
alter suininer vaijUtlon. Apply giving r«f- 
esenoeB to the si'cietary board of trustees, 
Wellington, B.C. 

t »» Goldstream. Salary J50 per month. 

1 Apply to E. Burnett, secretary. 

meroahl lie 



» » srbool. 

handwriting, staling age 


house. Apply In 




»> none but first class >ie?d apply. Em- 
press hotel barber shop./ ' 


I > it, bookkeeper ur any office work. Box 

a33 Colonist 

New Westminster. , Applies 
lions received till noon o(/Augu»t 4th. It 

I.'iinl,-. Sen , i ury. 



aV_ 1^, ; 


, Burdelto avenue. 

BOARD, 10S« 


Hae> -(Tel. LK16. Room and board.. 

Terms moderate. 

Miss H all. 




JL* cookliig. seven minutes from city, 1*31 

.Quadra street. 


VV :" 'Wishing' to purchase land "tiear'"'tf. T: 
. Railway, ;I4 Colonist. 

It rooming house; will go 

rpEAl 'HER! 
-L school, 


every town to lake orders 

BS. liYH.N, 1102-4 WHAHE ST., ^ .«t A v T |,. 
. Ot I'm..,; commission, storage, w / u "<-'- | \\' c 
housing. 'manufacturer'B agent and Bond 
N,, in Pnons '■'■■><■ P. O. Box <08- min 
O feet of lloor spar,. Apply W W. Dun- 
can. (31 Vales. P. O. Box 179. City. 

Hi nry 
i»e!t,v street Phons l. I (94 ACTOR *w« — ».,- 

\J stumping, etc H.nry M. Walker, 31o3 


Ltd.. Pembroke street, Victoria. Tele- 
phone i'''.'7 - , 


\ l«iol». mmlnH. OffbSa lmjierlal hotel. 

P.O. Bo* f. 6 3. 


.Douglas and Cormorant Sta.. opposite 
city Hail. Renovated thronghout Rooms 
«H'ond to (UUU 'n city, Bar replete witli 
the best. European plan only. Puol room 
in connection. .1. Uucas, Prop Phone 1702. 

' ion ht'p. WtL' JdliHgOtr St. Why pay 
more when you can get the b, st far N ss. 
Meals 20c; rooms 25c and up. Bar i 
with best goods. Joseph _Balangno. Prop. 

always open. European plan; cuisine 
unexcelled; bar best goods: rates moderate. 
Wright & Faulkner. Phone HOB. 

ak-'Tiunt Most central In ,liv Hiu 
meets all rtearrierB nnd trains. Graham £ 
Grant, proprietors. Phone 4S0. 

VV European pjan; largt and airy rooms; 
bar supplied with best goods. Ted MoAVoy, 
proprietor. Phone 1G32. 

J- vated througho'it, and equipped In the 
most modern and up-to-date style, arid sup- 
plied with best goods. Alex.. LipBky.. prop. 



specialty of English wjitch repairing. 

.11 \K 

zinc, lead, cast iron, sacks, bottles, 
rubber; highest prices paid. Victoria Junk 
Agency. 1620 Store street. Phone 1336. 


VV General Contractors and .Builders. 
Office 701 Broughlon. Phone. 1806.. 

»\ amtl ' nt de r Is p r epa r ed m gi v e prices 
on nil building; W 

'ificclOJa North. Park St.. I 
phone. L1 .132. . ■ 


' Fort Bt 





ITt G, ALDOUS,. C.E. — All kinds of civil) 
- • engineering and surveying undertaken./ 
Railroad location and construction a spe- 
cialty. ib'T Langley street. 

& McGregor— J. herrick mc- 

regor. Mgr. Land Surveyor and 
civil engineers. Chancery Chambers. P. O. 
Box 162 Tel. A604. Fort George office, J. 
K Templ'ton. Mgr. 

bla Land Surveyor. 622 Fort stroot, 
Vlctoriu. B. C. Telephone L-1547. P, O. Box 

R c 


factory, Alfred Jones. All kinda of 
alterations, Jobbing work, 1003 Vancouver 
and Yates strovt; oftlee phone B20I1. Res. 
R79B. , 



bugglea, traps; cannot bo 
btaten for durability. Warehouse 717 John- 
son Rt I'hnne IM6. 


\'i'"n>iM\ CHIMNEY. ci.ka.mnG' CO.. 
V defecate, rruesl, altered and urates re- 
baoked Ph >ne Ll 744, 

I XMl^t VIK (, Vllbl'VER 

. Gov't HI. Tel. 2236. 1238 ,22", 

101 « 

Prompt attention Chaa Hayward, 
Prea; a Hayward, Sea; F. Cascl ton, Mgr. 

>> . lor.s BM Yates St. Graduate U. 8. 
College of Embalming. Contractor to 11. M. 
Navy. Office phone 4'.I8. Res. phono 611. aX 


SriLBB S SHARP. CONTRACTORS FOR i»g. removing nail packing, 
carpets cleaned, etc, furnliure repaired and 
polished, Sfl Fnrt PI Phone 1149. 


sale dry goods. Importers and manufac- 
turers m, n's furnishings, tents. "Big Horn" 
brand, shirts, overalls. ' Mall orders attended. 

M A N 

for best 
custom mad( • In Canada. Highest 
commission. Rex Tallorliii; CO,, Ltd.. TOVOW - 
to. Ont. . ■ . 


OOVSS British Columbia with staple 

line. High commissions, with H"') monthly 

advance. Permanent position to right loan 

je»s. H. smitii Co., Windsor, OnC 

W.\ NT-BE — D U N O A N 3 

nd division, male, salary $110 

per month Genoa, Hay. salary 140 per 

month. Addrttss applications ,1. W. Dlckln 

son. eecretarj school, Dunciuis. lie. 

J- mail i for the curftj schoolj ClayoqtioH 
IN district, B. c, Ai.ply to James Holman, 
m 'i' tary, i oflna, H c. 

Apply Box 
i banged 

4'J, js*.lonlst. 


out of city. 

References ex- 

condensed Perusing 

lOR SALE— tOi% 


flve minutes wt> riH»m poslolflce and 
Beacon Hill para; fcar fl.&OO. Enquire 
1038 Paklngton strei; 



looklMf Cowfc.."* 
A salendld location k 
box. Easy t#fuj». 
Jara P.O. -JtOA- Jilt. 


opposlte ,hutfl. 
Ing and. shooting 

ice and part leu - 

r_ED rBAi 'HER I''' >K Hi ftOOXNE 
bay school Balar-J Jl.u per montli. Ap- 

l" < ;. !■:. \ ki i man s.-< ri tary. 

' i $400 fur business pur 

Apply Box 21, Colo- 

urlty and references 


i poser, . ample 


law or theology books, drop 


VVanted— woman, to i'.\m; rni: 
VV baby ami du light house work; would 

1 1 K .- h.-r to go to Kamloops for Winter, 
appl} ti2!< Andrew streii, conn r .I.iiiiu 

• V • IllllgS, \|; lol la West. 


work. Apiny O'J.". CndgflOWer Itoad. 

» 1 ."AN TED— \V Q U AN To ' ' A tt K r "" H 

VV baby and do light nOuaevork; would 
like, her to no to iviunioops for — saintaiv 

Apply ti2!i Andrew street, I oruer James, j 
evenings; Vloiorla Wesi 

ii.wii and cuok for four men. WSgeB 
881 Apply 949 Flsguard street, cuj 

ll'ANTKl) — A 
V V a PPly Mrs 

J. !^. H. MatSOP Mount 
Adelaide, Esquimau, between the hours "! 
11 a. m and 1 p, m. 


ANTED — GENERAL llot>KMi:i.i 
small family Apply 112 South Tui 

ilt-r Street. 

VV a lo. us. maid. st. George's school, 
1157 Rockland avenue, ii. hi Cook ati ■ 


V V housework In small family, must be 
Mod plain cook. Apply Mrs. J. F. Taylor, 
2:i"ii Wuaiii a Street 



A pi n . niiv, 'in. in i f 
laxla b t r i ■ I ■ 

$i5. r ' Apply i: On 

mo l.i.r I l\i; K' ii i.M coTTAHE. Mon 
i i'ii conveniences, in, witter Inoiuded 

'■mill.', stn-'ir. ' ' "- ' 



i i it build ngs ; von 
Apply. R. i luii.:. 

i Wllki rsoii 

Broad Bl i ■• ' 


rpO RENT a i-'ltriT RAN C H FIVE 
A miles from olty; up»to-date, modern 
h o u se , b arn, ofate k -e n hous e a t rtl e ther biii'i- 
ine-, to acres with mm of every descrlp- 
IlPbIj ii" . i ... Colonlsl , 


Box 6SS 


ply IV o. 

L\m \'K R BOARD ami ROOMS wii.i 
LU u ..rburton & Co., 1005 Government 
s tre e t , =rs:. 

TO RENT "K FOB sale— NICE 1 l\'L 
roomed cottage, bath and electric light 
One minute from car. Lot 60x120. 133 
Adelaide Btreet. Apply Owner, P.O. Box 

to 710- Fort srreet, near Dpuglas St. 

OF Vulll 
me a card 
iiul I will call OU you. I will be In Vic- 
toria oni .> ,i month , Edwin .i. Galloway, 
now and old book St/re. 7h2 Granville -St., 

\ li in ollVi-r I „ 

\\;antedWto lease city or coi;n- 

V V trj 

i 'olonlat. 

\ 1 ' \ NT HO A GOpD 

V V safe ; or will •>.■ Ei 
Bale for a larger one. 
.v Ca, 'YnieB sir. i i 


ange a useful sized 

Apply K. R. Stewart 

VV gliiK and concrete work. R. AUxan- 
liilrd street 

.Ii r, »840 

curfint rates by tho Victoria Transfer 
Co., Phone 129. Of flee open night and day. 

hogany furniture, clocks, grandfather 
clocks, coins, stamps, eta A A Aaronson. 

SL Johnson street, » 

sine, lead, cast Iron, sacks arid all 
kinds of bottles and rubber; highest cash 
prices paid. Victoria Junk Agency, 1620 
Store street Phone 13S6. 


out buildings, fruit w , 
Mr. R»q. -Ua»k f 1 »si»> 

I,10R SALE7-l«0XTtt?^B* r .BANFF. WILL 
. sell or trade («» weo or' lot lu Vlo» 
toria. »77 Cofonlst 

plenty of water. 
ai Chambers. . _ 

|l»1(j MONTHLTi .\frs PAYMENTS ON 
^pl.U a cultivated Ifkdale lot, subdlvlstoh'' 
is only five minutes n^ from cui 'line. »20l> 
each. Pcmbertnn .* ti, «n fort. 

/ 4 00 1> LAND HHvl.K 
I T from Vlotuilu. u.; 


& N, Railway easy 

to clear, close to i;/i | market, clos« to 

BOhOol and chuiehi, yj-j , , cu , up ,„ g ujl 

purchaser .,/rtrtn i''" m up, land adjoining 
held twice tin ■ J»>. i am asking. Also 
good seventy-five ■**. (arm, as a going 
concerns, can "li'^ilfteon per cent on 
money invested. Syojil mean busiuuss 
write for particulari ; s - () HK ,, MtB ne4 ,j apply.' 
Box 953 Colonist. 




and proposed line. ;„,.,.,.,, K , j 2 00, tt snap. 
Holmes, Burnslde Henhouses, StrawbiJrrv 
Vale, P.O. — .._. 

miles from \ ».. r la on main road, tt 
acres, pretty alx i'4» P (i bungalow, recently 
painted Inside and^t, spring water on 
house, barns. Btabln f| Vu uhlclien houses. 
200 fruit trees. Ltt strawberries, kitchen, 
garden, all small S» lg . about six acr>»s In 
oafs and peas an**,^^ down to clover 
and grass- *° chlam's, ducks, three Incu- 
bators, brooders, fct family cow and a 
Quantity of farm iplernents. A gerruln*. 
going concern. *2<j takes Immediate pos- 
session. Price • 7 , fe, io y,ars to pay ths 
balance. Apply J- IColonlsl office. 

gravlngn and pictures bought and sold 
Mis A. A. Aaronson, 85 Johnson street. 


F c 

pi ■ \ ppij 4 1 i mtarlo str. i I 


J COUlltl 
home. liox 950 ColonlBt 





SL, Vlctopla — Wholesale only, all the 
leading brands Ot IhjUOW direct Importers 
Write for lists 'and prices 

VV must ur.dirsJaml washing. Apply Mrs. 
il .1 Perry. Phone L24.57, 


tt-lll.Si.l.N, E A.. DBAXBB IN ALL KINDS 
V V of mlllwood, wood, bark. etc. Four- 
font lrnjrths, (8.-60 per cord; stove lengths. 
J3.00 double. load. S16 John Si Phone iu73 

ble load of short out mill wood, de- 
livered to any part of city at 13.00 COD. 
BLmeron Lumber Co., Ltd., Phone 864. 


V \N< (H > BR 

A 1 

I n I K\ . i\|i IK \N-I i K 


128. BeBt service In the city. 

I.I I IKM.ll.iPMINo 

Embossing Nothing too large and 
nothing too smuli; vour stationery is your 
advahco agent; i nailed west 

of Toronto. The Colonist. Printing and 
Publishing ' . td, 



new parts of all kinds made In brass, 
copper and steel, or any sort of metal. M>- 
chlne sh op. 159 Government St. Phone 930, 



BULMAN LC.Mbl.l! CO., LTL..616 Mon'- 
Lraal Street, foot of Quebec, Lumber 
mouldings, and al kinds of mill wort Best 
Ladysmlth shingles.- Telephone 2076. City 
Ofnoe, 1118 Langley street, Victoria, B. C 

with crnKeron Lumber r Co . Ltd., i ■ 
I lumber, mouldings, doors, shingles and lath. 
Phone 884- Office 356 Garbally Rd. 


X repaired and pressed; umbrellas and 
parasols mad". repaired and re-covered. 
Guy W. Walker, 708 Johnson St., Just east 
of Douglas. Phone L-1267. 

1 17 A H l ,'H ONT5--LADI ES' AND GENTS' 
V V dry cleaning. pressinK and I p tiring 

on short notice. 17 2i i. 
Victoria* B.< 

< O \l. AND WOOD. 

of wood and coal. Pallvi ■ <i to any 
part ot city, at current rates. Phone 828, 
yards. 7 3," Pandora. 

GO TO J L i ; i'ii i: T' i GET V 
orders. Wood piled In vnnl or lot be- 
fore cutting, Measure guar an toed, in cords 

or pvei II 149 . 

llerles Coal. Comox Anthracite. Coal, 
Blacksmith's uml Nut Coal BPOCiaUy pre- 
pared Tol 8?J l- ;i - Government *8t, 

INGHAM,"' Jj & CO. — OFFICE 1203- 

BROAD st ■ '. .; delivered to any pari 

of the city at current rates. Phone 84 7.. 
Wharf, foot of Chatham Bt 

and bark of flii'-sl qualit} at dui 
rates. Try our ln-w and n I I L ■ p 
nut coals. Phono 63 6. Office: 611 Cormor- 
ant Bt 



lee cream, milk and buttermilk; ti- 
llable for quality and purity. Dairy HID 
Douglas St., or Phone 1S3. 



•OWKLL, A M.. 

ton A .- ns. proprietors; R. D. Thomp- 
son. • manager. Corner Carroll and Water 
- Vancouver, B. C '■ td .uver's first 
hotej. Situated in the hear) ,>i the i u.v 
idetnly equipped throughout. Midday 
lunch a specialty. European plan. Famed 
for good whisk- 

gl i'd»n 

nnd : orthard details, tr*.s improvpfi, scale 
removed, greenfly annihilated without. K 4n-iJ 
jury to flower, fruit or foliage. Gardens^ 
kept, c on tracts taken, roses a specialty. 

II kinds of g:- 
skilfully dona by day or contract. D. Mc- 

miiian, Room' 7, -84-0 -3 , ahrr8rm'St.--LTno^*TW^^esrrT5tan," 76c "upwards 
dener to the MnrqutB of Bnndalbane, Tay 
mouth Castle. Perth, Scotland. 


burn. proprietor: This, well-kn.m n and 
popular hotel entirely rebuilt and refurnish- 
ed is now open to its patrons. Steam ai u 
fine commodious rooms, first -< lass dining- 
room, best attention to cdtrnfort of guests. 
American 'pi. >i 50 to $2.00 per day. Euro- 

uts W cBtminster 

) lngs and' Cambie at i • ■ if Headquarters 
for mining and nrnorclal men Elates a 
and. upwards. Atkins, Johnson & Stewart, 

Hotel Di. Minion when YOU aii 
rive at Vancouver take largo auto bus 
which will take you to this hotel free. Our 
service Is the btst obtainable at the price. 
loan plan, Jl-60 to J2.00 per day a al i 
makes one trip .daily around Stanley Park. 
F. Bajfhi s. proprietor. 


— EXI'KHlLVi i;|. SALES 

and gnis Steady employment. 
\j, s David Spencer, Jr., 2nd floor. 

\\ 'ANTED 
VV ladles 

YV and houeework. family of two. Good 
(alary, S62 Colonial. 

V V ,,f two, houaemaid kept, good salary. 
P i). Box 1014. 



to the matron between 2 and 6 or and' 
p.m. .' 



. him s, i ight hour day, union wages, i , 
ginners taught. Apply Tun. ' 

ory corner of Bastion and Wharf streets 
■, Ii toria. 

SjM mo r's 

'ED— I'l- E . M 
Apply Mib. 


Angus, 3rd floor 


VV c.-s. Apply Mis™ Mi Mlllan. 3rd floor! 

sp, in ■ r's 



1157 Rockland 



icel - 
lent B. C. references; take, anything, 37 

I ist. . 


.' oil block., corner- Yules and Doug- 
Ins streets. Victoria. B. ' C. Telephones - 
Office. 557; Residence, 122. 

building, corner Broad and Johnson 
Sis. Phonu . 2.260.. Ufflco hours: u.3o a. m. 
to 6 p. m. Evtnlngs_by- appointment. 

W' F. 'ERASER, D. M. D.— OFFICE 732 
Vain Bt', c,„ r , „,-!,., block. Ofttce 
hours: U.30 a. m. to 6 p. m. 

M.\s> \..| 

bnths; medical massage. 1006 Fort St. 

Phone B-1966, 

III"! It 1 \NS AMI 111"! OMI IKIM> 

Quarter Of n century's experience, and 
modern equipment at your service. Free 
examination. Lenses ground on premises. 
Phono 2269. 



.. trutOT i : .'' vim str< ■ t, Phoni I 

kalsomlncr and papcrhanger, 74!> Mar- 
ket stret, Victoria, B C listimutes cheer- 
fully given on application. 

EaTl :•. I PAINT8, VA1 

." brushes; sppclnlly.of wallpaper, the 
■■■ patterns, Give me a call. ■ Store 
1507 Douglas in .: Phone It- 1<?84. 

THE M ri.pi 
. h of the painting 
at i ii -cbratlng business and guarantee sat- 
isfaction. '•'.".■' '7' 

P \ I IN is AM. I l.i \l 

■ orhey. Patents in 
iing, opposite 
vi r 

i ..... 
all couptrles, 
P. O., Vttncou- 


C, ,[ BE] i PL1 IB-1 . S HEA 1TNG 'CO.. 
i: For first class workmanship In 

the- above it"- | h its' a I ifcl TompoAgrj 
office 7^5 Pi n St., Plume 55 2. 



V*t livll, criminal and commercial 
investlgntlons H Bl Baron. Superlnten- 

Mead office. Rooms 207 and nus. Crown 
building, Vancouver, B. C. Phune 4202. 
Bloodhound trailers kept. 

I imlnal and civil private 

'. nrk, or will . find H 
• of any persons whose Indentlty or 
address- ■ I - ■ unknown. 000 i. 
. phone 2171. 

WETEI TIVE A.-s. i. lA'I'loN 
R »ter block, Yates st 

commercial and criminal ln\ us, ac- 

counts promptly collected, special audits, de- 
faulting, eta All bUBlncBB Btrlctl; 
l lol. 


P.)l I I IM tt Mil , ' I ( 

lM:v\ ei, PIPE, I GROUND 

E3 i-,,, ■ at Pot* • "■ B 

Co., I'll Cor. Brpad and Pandora 
Sta. \ Pi. • - 


: - ■ 

forwarding agents real estate. 1; n ^2 

Promls block, loos flovarnmanl street Tal 
1501. Entries passed accurately and pro mp l 


Telephone 171. 


.'Telephone 13.^ ^ 


JO. geet dyeing and denning works In the 
province. Country orders solicited. 
ioo J. C Renfrew, proprietor. 


street We clean, press and repair 

garments equal to 

ladles' and genttemon s 
new. Phone 624. 


V FoVt street; telephone 717 Ladles 

| end Gentlemen's garments cleaned or dyed. 

: : li:i: . l_ 'i ••'. 

Ci I ll HERT, HEitliEKT ,&. CO "BAR 
gains Vlctqyla Real Bstate.'' fnvesi 
■ , ; ■ I f rul I lands, '•'■ ! 8 I 
i . (tsin ...... i 'uibliert." . 

. f MJPIOTT A- i-El.I.oWS i REM. ES 

.>! t,-\ie, loans, timbi r mines and re 

Offices Vaj tver, Nov WcBtmlhster and 

Victoria. 618 Trounce Aveaui p-i ihi "16^ 

■ - - i •■■ — i — r u — , , i ^Tyrs r 

late, Financial and Tlinlni .isviits. I :i 
business in,. Vb toi iji Cor oyer tuenty years, 
18 I m'-t ki ,-i el 


1 estat 

ANDERSON * ro i;i-l\l 
e», timber loans, rentals, eollootlons 
Offlces Regina, Sank., and Victoria, B. C. 
OTfloe 1210 Broad RI it..; i ' ' ■_ 



»' awnings, camp furniture. Wlarehouge 

670 Johnson si pp. in- 795, 


Cutter, Geo. CrowCher, 12 Wharf St., 
behind Post OffiCO, 



A, , i . ■• .1 i. r NORTHBJ i " . I ■ 

. No. 6985. mil U on Ball, 

I street, Urnl and 4th Wednesday's. W 


.. K nf P. Hall, cor. Douglas 

al ' Panddra streets. J. L. Smith. K. of R. 

Box 64 4. ■*- 

Lodge lit) RroatsT Is' nnd .ti.l We 

day, K. ot P. Hal] B r ...,; i. ... 

J Crlti ill- y, Secretary, Sldm-y, 
B. C. ■ ■ ■ ' 

, Lodgi A " p. nun, Broad II 
2nd and- - -.- ■ ■ Preside) I 

ecretary, W. Daw mm. 
.. ,.. s woDt,' . Csqiil ma U ., .. ,. „ ,.,^, . . ,,_ .,- 

S, ui! I j i op 'I HE I'PiA BNTION OE 
to tnlmala ( M S«« i M I Bt oad 
r Russcl, 1921, sec- 


It Wife', English, employment at once, 

together or separately, managemsnl at 

. ■ ng house or hoti.l. Experl- 

.' man-ser- 

vant and cook, I ■ ■■ - i" i In prlvati 

p,i. I'Lvi .-;-i. ui refe'reni a here and in 
couver. Apply A. C. Mltch>lPInnes, Union 

with hot and cold water, sjeam heat, 
electrlo P, i Johnson sireet. 


r |' ' Ol It RI 'PPM I i , • i i I i •,, ;h, «fl 

I Burnslde road, garden and fruit trees 
Lent ;i'l ■ mouth. Apply 617 Alpha 


rooms with all modern Bonven 
as, large- garden with flowers and ^'H•- 
irult. trees, .thirty .dollars 
per month or would lease for one year. Ap- 
ply Victoria )-. 

>d oi bungalow with -H KOrtM Oi 
land, barns, outhouses ■•• slSC tui 
for six months commencing In Septcnn 
$26 per month. The B. C. Land and In 
Vestment Agency, Ltd 

THAI 4ING ii 1MB, *30. BOX 

on Ist. 

central, for Bale, two pianos, a. 
from : blinds 

from l;.ic and lotB of 6th IVles tc 

,8onB Auctioneers, 6(>5 and 828 Vates 



Llbans No. 2; almost new and dn.-s 

splendid work. I'liiiaMe. for gasoline .or 

other llghl power Capacity about 500 

| ii. ,i|i pir cash. Apply 

Smith & Paterson, Koksilah, B. C. 

noil SALi; M-.V\ oil ATI1A.M FANNING 
I Etfl with - h ^ atpr and - mtt-r vvi;i 
sell at half price. Smith & Paterson, IP k 
ailah, B. C. ■ '" . 


-L prosi'i .live si ns'-. A< | i . i ■ - 1 1 

i Liywaid *, Dotjs, sole agente tor best do 
hikii ki nil iitor. Call up "1854. 

1 N A 

dla of Enmin • ring; quil.- new; price 
lit. 1 BTancls, !'. O. Box 47<. City. 

boat with B h. p- enjflna Apply to 
F. Francis. Fglrvh-" Gt I • -njiouses, phone 

2L'. Esquimklt ro ., 


Spring Ridge. 11. M. Wilson, C14 Cor- 

eight large rooms, also balh- 

rito I.LT 

J- lli'USe, 

i.. t, one 

ay junction. Rent $30 

per month. Will leasi • m at it- 

■ Btli P-r'!. :'" i rales a C 


£D COT'l 

Enquire at 



TO 1.1 I M It M. slIED ROOMS. 

J modern home, moderate t.rms; board 
Options : . uv.nue. 

) nlshed front i-n.._-, single or double; 
electric light; bath bone. Prices 

very reasonable. 720 FlSgUOTd street, — near 

is. . 

MAN 2( ] 

as in ' ior manservam 

yOUNG m.' 

A Hliualion 
private family, nine years experience, good 
, : i • nces: 14 Colonist. 

ANTED --fri i . > . [ON AS CO 
clal traveller or manager In c 
store, by young man. inn 

f the heni bars Nine years .ex- 

perience in retail trade of dry goods, boots 
attd Shoes, crockery and gr>Cc 

b a. W. Beweli, Ueafot d. I mi. 


sition In brick and tile works, eight 
years experience In manufacture and man- 
agement. Apply L il Major, P.O., Vic- 


\ " 11 \., | ■ ■ , a LA DY I'P.-i RES PO 
' sltlon as daJ mess, morning or 

HOOD. French and Spanish: 


Box 64, 

nit.v nurse wii I gage- 

men t from August 7; terms modi-rate. Ad- 
esa 68 Colon] 


VV or mothers help. Address asi Colonist 


h. I" il and slttlhgroom, on Oak 

I lay a i . nue to let without board. Apply 

E6 Colonist 

mo LET— NICE SIX.'-. 

J- onable rut'.«. Hotel Canada, 1318 Broad 

street Phono L891. -,. 


■X- sitting room, extra I if^requlred. 

use of kitchen, balh, electric 'light, 

cur line. Mrs. \\ 
city limits, Esquimau road. , Phone R.I827. 

"VJEWLY l-l'l: 

^■N vl-stcr rooms, hot water, bath etc. cen- 
trally located. 50 cents night. $10 monthly 
up. i'l Yates siro i Phone 2487. > 

-L new house, breakfast if desired. 821 

Michigan sireet. . , „. 


-> -.ixTrt ii ii«un, 8 h.p. new engine, 

storage battery, auto spark, r. BtC, ■ oiu- 

rytbing good; stroaa nnd sorvtce 
able. Price for quick sale Is ?6D0. J^ees' 
Boathouse, James I 

almost new- I.;,;! Caledonia avenue. 
Apply owner. ]'3.SStfnVontnn road. 

trees. J5.600. Tins 
521 Fort street. 


ave. Seven^'omed house, 100 fruit 

Crease & Crease, 

xsE4i ESTAT* 


104 Yates Street. Phone 1388. 


seven miles jom city 

Very cheap. 

^\J fine vlew,» d laud. 

tage, stnbb- ad chicken . house, only 
seven miles from ey, good roads, good wat- 
er, nice location, mp $4,000. 

cleared, undtcrdp, good 
outbuildings, coniiterable stock, four miles 
from city, $15, 00!)ood terms. 

house and 

all cleared, ae new bouse good out- 
buildings, good oaard. a bargain at S8.500. 


Phone L1224 . Ubard of Trade Bldg. 

buggies, wagons and carts. New and 
second hand. R. Ledingham, 723 Cormor- 
ant 81 ' 


-LM ing soles, save money in y..n- shoes ac- 
count. Manufactured In tho old country, 
Real lute Shoes.. $2.00 per pair. The Bur- 
Mercantile company^ Dougias Btreet,, 


i ches il and " <"■ i 'i )-•:"'- 

dening duiier lawns made, gi dona laid out 
by dav lOL Apply Box -Sir Colonist. 

J- blcyole for a better one at , tho cor- 
ner of Yates and- Government ItresJ OH 
Saturday, maj i ■< I t '' same 

»iii!i'-» tq ...void furthur trouble. 

\ \ '.TED- 'in dONTHS.' LOAN "V 

V) |40p i '•!•■ business purposes; •amPJe-SA^u 
, i wrin paj"S !•■ i cenl 

nth, Appl] Boa ll. Colonist. 

C 1 

knowing his whereabouts)' Is entreated 
t., r. ! . ier'i lielmlng 

lety i 8 li iu reported suicide Oc- 

tober last. '-'■ rite. "Star" 

Box 52, Dorlund Agency, 3 Regent I 
London. England. 



toria Harbi pn 





from Llndcitvenue 


Price soso. 


111* Douglas St. ipposite Merchants Bank) 


oiiniiP ted, ■ I b. linlshi d to r u l r pux- 
iliaser; orp- mini from i tr, Ave minutes 

from sea. All literj. i n es, Ip • 

..i the best rrrntlal parts of the ■" 
Lot nireiv win.. e Be 132; prici j:t.7S0.- 

: -S-7-. Colonist. ^r K - R, m i.M TTAoL. JAME P.AV. 

.'HANGED HIS X '" «' 

koii.i i :; close to sea and' car. 
Easy terms; prl; 12.200. 


rldde*; price $M0i 


per nil. in I 




EIGHT-nooiilOl : 
1 1 ist. $30 4 ' 


road; 116: 



Ctl iPl'.-H< iiDI 


ii |i. i 




F 1 i ■ RO< iMfl I" LET. 414 MEN- 
sles Btreet. Two -larffnues from C.P.H. 


Poplars oni oil Cbt moat beautifully 
situated rooming houses In Victoria, on cor- 
ner of Hellville and Government streets, fac- 
ing Empress Bo! ll Buildings. 
Fitted up with all • modern c 
Only one minute from either posioffi 01 
C.P.R. Dorks. Large nnd sunny rooms 

Of far- .No. 

i;62. Miss L. .1. Green. Proprietress. 


VV housekeeping rooms to let. S 
light, bath. Ihi nnd cold. S13-S17 I'm si 

-L lady ns bouseki I - widower or 

■ lor', city - Colo 'ist. 

A DVE1 w ill BE GLAD TO 

near of «». ■ I her at b 

or to go nut by I tfe Will do covers for 

choirs. I I 'I make up things, 



Li ■.' i:i. en.\r BROV 

skirt on Clc avenue or D 


D. i.p IX 39, Colonlsi 



i 1 1 A NCTSCi 

• HI. 


IMS Mi . i i 

my P'-d free. Dr. 


— - — , 1-^— — . . .'"."^". '"T i ' i '-. i i . 

ii.i. . ..,.'. im-. GEE vr imh \.v 
1 in rbn ii»i, (for asthma, bronchitis, 
colds, i-p- I is KI i mo Vol. s street who.- 
p. ha* " full supply of im. in in. Anyone 
IStnmS should oall and see 

• I. 

L-i I I ; i ... 

i ttglai and c.'irwo car. P. 
donls! offi i ■ - 


.1 J .pi .... i 


j -ON 

JJ Souih Turner «> rifle ran 

engrn-. - trd on Ri 

..,.,.,. It] 


aai . ■ 

In bin- . . , , - 

Will holder 1 



It llshed real ; its business by sue- , 

•oi Buli'snrg t i at cons i d ei -t ,,.., ,-, t c„, - 

: I, Co oiiHi ■ ..'•'''■ 

rooms '''I'- i 

rent |M pi tt Rtfoffl I 


ori.KMiin oi p pro [OB'BJ I 

k^ dUStrloUS liPok-oiil b nnd » i 
in wlj built shop wll 

pi • son i- •■!- in- l ii. . i ' I p. i. 

. i i '• no r», i -nhviinit. oa* Dell 


. v managi 

ment, gOQd Pont ing, 
iiHtiilnk' and fiBhintf Hotel oarrlaga m- m 
trains ai Cowl Shan aLu.ion,.,, For terms ipplj 

•I- I. I-.. .Vi Bl, Coi fP PI P. o . 11 i- 

> nnd. Seaside Bummer resort, a few 

Ktiisis in kin. Hates il.fO ,-txtc--- day. SiL. 

(trimmer. -- 

road latgo saxdeh, beuutlfully sliimi 
en. nenx »ra ' On car line. Terms moder- 
ate. Phoae Ll-"-.. 


' - 

L"<| >K SALE - I. At MU.-Y \ M' 1 ,1 IT ' )N 

JL- Slllli He 


a si.p rt. block i ' 101 "" triangle 
: |f,700. Apply n't"! QoVI si 


\ \ ; vn It- i) i o RENT l" IP l Wi > v- ' l< i 
*' a furnished tenr- in food locality on 

t,' p VI8HED LOOMS. 81S 
near Empress hotel. 


us. Warburton & Co., 1005 Government 


1 ii !"i and cold running 

i Ratei li rate, phone 



A den with or without board Tumi July 



i • ii- in J.UlJ 

aroment street. 


i Lato Sergt. Soloist, and teach 
of. Royal Artillery SYHrrg Band) and Lon- 
don concerts,, etc. Desires pupils, lOfit 
Richmond avt nue. 

MMvEP., Ti: \< II Lit OF ELO- 
, ui urn and . expression, IZU2 Vancouver 


S 1 ' 1 


collecting rents. Silnson, Eairfleld of- 

w ,o (Valnc manager, It Alexander 

,. p. • Phone filSii. If oni 

need (TOOd liable help you must (ret lln-m 
from a reliable man whose reputation will 
i - i strict investigation. 


707 Vi Yates Strt. 


Phone 1004 

o r 


mark thlsjf you Investigate, you 

following off. r to be 

Four sections fnear 

ilki.-v Valley a! W.76 an 

iy 'i-rnm. ( >fTn-e\ . » 111 Im 

this • \ ening. Your op- 

must mlmlt t 

iunsi exception 

Aldermere) in 
mil. sold on 
open from 7 I 

. <• , 

Yates sir 

portuhlty has e ie. Shaw Real Estate Co., 

Plum- in-'! 



Krai F.slmte I Imclal uml Inmirnnce Agents 
Plinne -1 01K Vates street. 


■iX- VfHU 

' repairing, neatly done by P. o. 
Lilyali tddrees I tnellB street. 

Co., Ltd.. have removed their farm Im- 
plement*, buggies, wagons. etc.. to 733 
-.-.mi street, east of Douglas street. 

V 721.. Fort street. Contracts taken by 
iv> i k Oi month.' 



p...' trial. Prices and terms appl]) The Du- 

ores) stump Tuller and Tool manufacturers, 
460 Burnslde road, Victoria B. C. 

method of lawn-mower grinding. H. 
M. Wilson. Bl* Cormorant St., Market Bldg. 
Phono 1718 

I'OI Mill. DM lit I Sim K 


I , Luke. 


Prlco $360. Appl] 

in l Harbinger avenue. 

bull o. 600 Gorge Rd 

Li ' ..pi J ■■!, u, p\ P-.u P'.A km 

. Weslli. N. 1 Bl '' Oi ' 

laying strains '•' . \s Kit* 

Ducks and B' iKmn 
sio.-k now for bs ' • 


i [enderaoti , ,.o ■ . .,u, 

l vu: >. . . PAY o: I Dti I P GOOD 

1 ' . ilio 1 wo -.■ I . - - .i oarl anils 

bulb In," - 
A.pplj ( . ' ' , " 1 " .. Cor- 

'• ' '' ; '" •' • ■•• ■ "'"■ " : 

V.L-B— JEl ' ■ P : i , - Pol'It 

p lyal i ou 


. -, ■ : : i IP I LLPll '\I.\ LP 

! ., |,j, ,- ii i; I.,..!, s. > ., o. si 
off Cra, "b ."' ',, 

noit '■■' BUCKS, ist. 

i' road '■ ,..', 

or near 
-. ,. torln 

R. ii I" mil A PI'lV P 


\ 'A \Ti:l> 

\'li toria, 

iininmtahHl house, vi- intl> "' 
mar rail or curs. apply WjS '";-- ' r l'' 


riv ii,: ip-,1 EKEBPING ROOMS, 10U 

* -"' ' 


I i plni IS, one us lii.d-siltinK 

room, othei fell fua cooker, slul. Sol 

m „,,i, , . ,, bi pn fi week. Barnes 
884 • Co 

rp,, pi ,, ii p.l.Y FURNISHES ROOMS, 

I ,,,.,.. located, all modem convenl- 
j'el ip... . ■'. App ly nil For t Ht 



all, bu!ld»-r nnd general contractor, has 

removed to Kill Fort street, above Quadra 

•I , 1, h.20. 


mrnl farm lands? If so let us 
show you thllfarm, lOO scr.»s fS acres 
ri eared, bottomland, ba an • i land; no 

I. within i«'n miles of the city; good 
water and cla» to station Pile- ?:t»0 p-r 
acre, on good -rms. 


IM In half it" circle; prl. - f.t.SOO; on 
very easy *em 

ONE Lot, tAH VM, 
Ki.od wll I i" J6*" 

STREET, 60x110; 

is 'a snap 


Hi \ lit e« Street 
Phone 11)87 

,,. ,.,, nu^i'n bu w ' never 

, b a i large ""■ water In I oust . si pi l« 
tank ' with '. n- ri a of land, on the 
Hiii-nside r.. il WI '■ need; splendid. View 

ovei in. i '" " ' ' lwne 

change for '. '"" 

will i \ 
Enquire from 


GREEN HOCHES— FLAT BOTTOM BOATS. I Aiirllonrrrs, Jm' S" 10 **). ' ,|m . lM " '„""''' *iZX" 
long ladders, steps, meat safe, dog j mission Agrffc 610 rates Bt Phone 1»2 

houses In stock and made to order. , Jones. 
Capital Carpenter and Jobbing Factory, 1003 
Vancouver Mnd Yates street. 

1 — F- 


> > i ;,,, .... ,,.. , :iMh, so price must 
p i ' Iiu\ 1 '• \ P toria . answer 



\| ..ii 




lot, or tw.o \ nen n t lots on ensy terms 

ito.v .in. colonist. • 


au~t Afiri-ifJU a '-pes, NO ROCK FTVB 
<P I UUU n,*s from - ItJ This Is a 

■ nap. lB71 

~c5r 75x76 city;, good busi- 

,0 proptJSltlon (fill 



\ I 'anted - ro EXCHANGE 20 ACRES 
>> Imp'rdve.d Saanlob property for Victoria 

A riwi-* a i • it es Tm-*««?iri ^ ai.i r. 

. U,«)l"l IP""l land, 2S acres cleared 

AND rpgf slashed pod I'""*.- and lutlldlngs, proB- 

pecllve i.iiviil should come in and see us 

about this' gonce, delays are dangerous. 

mil „ ; ■ 


proper! j . 

. ... i I Pi v. 

Phone It^:ti9, 1020 Huiton St., 

property por sale 


Bight 1 ■'. JSj a ffooil paying, business; 

In , -nue tend ois mnnfllTi Irt -BtTnran'fte. PrlC"- 
Ai'i'p, Box 87 S, vlotorla. 

OjcIHO, one block from Douglas stre-».t, 
price Jl.sno, iooo cash, balanoe one .0 : r 

' j ;;i.v ■ Uoa -Pi. Colonlsl. 




neat ta«y nn.t Moss strpet, Fairfield, Itoom 2; 

;i;, VllteP .Hit, -el 

— fc 1 rno LET 

WIT1 ' I h, K rooms, m> Pandora nvmue. 

little land. suitable for' Twplitff 
chlckcna, eta, Ai1*ly Box 48, Colonist. 



Ni.elv furnished, large grounds, near 
fountain 800 Gorge road Phone R1607. 

J B8S North i'ark street. 

.1 iiiiment square, on Government street, 
bouse and .lot; lot H4xior>; house h«s six 

100ms; cement foundation, largo biisement 
with Cement floor, furnaep and al! mod- 
ern conveniences, ll&.ooo; *B,000 cash, bat- 
mice one to seven years at ,7 per Cent. 
Apply Box 28, Colonist, 


Chan river,, cxrenenL^ land; nnrtlall)- 


cleared: g'>"d timber 



jx III, Colo- 

islts, also 1 
valley. Apply HO Colonist, 

George townalte. also land In Bulkley 

\A'E HAVlW' 
» » rent 


OU<y nn ^vJ5rJpTCR7<r'N7r»VLT-'"BtTTEr--t»- 
t)P»>»UUU r*om hollBO nnd large lot ' on 
King's road; *f r m " ,r '°" '-ash, balance to 
» u 't. ..,.'. 

■So'r-'-TrffK A LARGE, NEW HOUSE. 
^SHy.iinf «illt on a huge lot tn .ft 
mo.t deslrsM 1 o c »"vy- " n >.tertns "<■ sun 


oloitti to oit;l 
your "prtrppftf' 




fiOxlso, on Quwfns avenue, 

rk; terms easy. We can S»-ll 


e and f>l«anoUI Agent, 
overnment Street, Victoria 
Telephone 174». 

'Me — *, 




1300 each. 



: p» **&^«S 

- .^-*. .^^s-sHnLlL' 

_1 ■ I_2 




: / 

•*&$???? Af^iw^ 


•V ' 

c ■ 

tundcy, July 81, 1910. 




•fcAl MTATE— (GMt.) 


»'Wl, _a_»a felk. Hi) Government St 

X«i. 1UL 

'»»-,! «■■ *•— *■ 



Our duly ads always .present the best 
on the realty mtrkr!. Opportunities are 
within tlm finsp St everybody. 

•9 i\f\(\ ~wi xhT~THK~~~xKn x e A i h$st 

flP»j,\/\AJ terms pays for tour acres on 
.shoal Bay, cultivated and r ejcftaas bearing.' 



stone's iIimw from 

miles from Victoria. 

mat ion. „ _____ 

We ar*. speolal'lzlijg on farm P_op?_t> 

■ lose tc t£e . • 1 1 y and have a list wlihji will 
Interest any prospec i v.- buyeft 

Houses and lots In all parts of the city. 


■ frsm t, Challoner Block. Yates strsst, 
hsxi bank. Phons 1401. 



Buildinn Lots 

Should Britain Engage in War 
Would She. Be Prepared to 
Strike the First Blow— An 
Ally's Pci 



ivcniie, Civ room heron * ■"• bath etc 
on rood lor. Price PP « '_j__ ' • 

five room house nod lot. I'rice $1,700. 

In tli 

ownsite hi 

U >NI>i IN, .Inly 8Q, Hurl I'd'oy lias 
raised the MUcslion, "V\ h.U could thi 

'British arm.) do (n a Europfia* w,n-"' 
! This is a very iqiportanl matter to 
i the British, and as Un German »iir 
scare is by '"' tu'eans at an end"; mueb 
comment has bean sxQuaed thereby. 
The first thing, say. one authority, In 
ani__dlscusalqn that is h.o'1 IrlfHng la 
to *i'i".t. possible British war as a 
whole, so thai each pari may drop 
Into its proper perspective. Seen as 

'• x house and five rooms, bathroom, h«K 
and cold water, '-tc price J! oOO 

- room house, hot tod cold watci 
trie IlKht. bathroom, eta |M6Q, SSOi'i I Mb 

Bay Avenue, full sir.'d kit, price 51,100. 


Coleman, Alberta 

Situated in Famous 

Crow's Nest Coal 


„ a bole, b British war m< ana a con- 
flict between one or more ol the gn ai 

powers and Cleat Britain willl sin h 

support ami help as Great Britain can < 

if, rive t'r.uiu the I nniiiiiiipii.- "\ • ' -' ' 

Births Marriages, Deaths 

— i * 

»• BOSH 


i -. h . i - 1-. i ; \i _i .l"s,-|.h 
ti ,- ' S| h Inst., to Mr 
i foop'ei i ■ daughter. 
.akk \i Cedar cottage, Baaniehton, 
,,ii the 86th instr. the wife oi ft. 

posted on the Bulletin Board at the main entrance to the City Hall. 

later of war ought to fee to make the 
territorial army as far as possible fit 
at the earliest moment to reinforce 
the expeditionary force. The main 
use of the Inquiry to which Karl 

SShfS t? 58? ." JSjjf, ofSs-U complete list of Local Improvement Works, authorized , by Bylaw,, irom time to ume. will be found 

country to realize tliul the true pur- 
pose of British military preparations 
is tb strike- a blow abroad, and that 
the right way Of dealing- ■with pro- 
.jects of Invasion is to prevent them 
by victory at sea. There i* no ..o.___r„ 
wax Of pre\entiUK inMtsinii, and pre- 
vention IS better than cure. An ar- 
my that is good enough l " beat an 
enemy abroad will also be good 
enq'ugh to beat'hrrn in Croat Britain 
in case, in spite of the navy, he should 
arrive here, bat an arm? n »l Hi to 
iicai htm 'abroad will hardly SeTer.him 
from trj Ins to cross the sea. 


Tenders sealed and endorsed will 
he received by the. undersigned up to 
4 p. m., Monday, August 1st. for a 
concrete ccm.-nt mi*.er with an ap- 
proximate capacity of JD' cubic yards 
an hour. The parties tendering will 

i>c required to guarantee the machin- 
ery against ..mechanical defects for the 
space of three months, also to furnish 
plan ami specification Of the make, 
the kind of power used— steam, gaso- 
line" or electricity, ami the. quantity 
mixed at <ach batch. Payment .w41i be 
made n.s follows, ."|h per cent of the 
a mini nt t,n satisfactory trial, balance 
in -3 months, after the above. The 
lowest or any tender not -.necessarily 


City Hall, 

\V. \V. NORTH<X)TT, 
Purchasing Agent. 

July 2.0th/ 1910. 


Tenders will be received by the un- 
dersigned up to 4 p. m., Monday, 
August 1st, for grading Yates street 
from l>ouglas street to Hjauchard 
street and laying do\vn the concrete 
foundation on the sub-grade in ac- 
cordance with plans and specifications 
which can be seen at this bfflce. The 
lowest, or any tender not necessarily 

W. \Y. NORTH* '<>TT. 
Purchasing Agent. 
City Hall. July 'JOth, 1910. 


'renders will be received up to August 
1. at 4 p. m for the Installation Of » 
complete system of cluster lights; plana 
and specif icut Ions of which can be s««n 
''At the office of the tmderetfned. Bach 
tenderer must deposit with the treas- 
urer of the City of Victoria before 
time and date above mentioned, a cer- 
tified cheque drawn on a Canadian char- 
tered bank eo,ual u> 5 per cent of the 
.estlmau:d amount of tender. Tenders 
are to be sealed, endorsed and address-- 
od to W. W. Northcott, purchasing agent 
tor the City of victoria, and to be de- 
Jlvered not later than llrnu above specl- 


The tow.est or any tender not neces- 
'eaiilx accepted. 

< ity Hall. July 20. 1910. 


, Purchasing Agent. 

loapitai, on 

and M I s I 'liarlcs ! 

Modern ».u- beiwce,, greal powers is, Clark of Salt Spring tslapd 

■ i 


COMPANY, i.rn. 

Corner llroad ami ^ ie\r Streets. 

11 \RBlN__fi A\ F.N 
ritHE LOWESI l'itl'-i: I.' THK 

L slieel. price S1.:;,0: nne-thlfd cash. 
in Ian , 6, 11' and is mtfnth*»_ • If not sold 
quickly price will be advanced Who wants 
It? ■ -• 

> Lt utl . i i aveiiui . ie: ' • , w ' i.rop«etf- 
Prf6« J<.500; terms. 

t) my. Price J18.000. 


1 1 «t Brosd Street. Phons 171*. 



■PER Ay EtB 



miles out. 



10 miles out. 


walk from car. James Bay.' 




.^n— PKR .ACRE FOR 100 ACRE IM- 
proved farm. Sa.anlch. 

1100 to $200 each 


P P. Box 1/7 New Grans Thrstr« Buil«lln» 
Tel. «SK. 

Headquarters of the Gigantic 

Collieries of the International 

Coal and Coke Co., Ltd. 

always a nation al affair, lis mark la 
thai ii Is a struggle for tht ihastery 

in w lib Ii One Bide is sure [0 D_r1 lor - 
n ard Its « Rpl© 0\ ailabli- strength, and 
in Which, the, . ion . ! he side v 
e.uinoi mobilize it* wbol.e people and 
, I- a wealth arid reisrrarceB w W "• ' 

B ilisadxantan,-, at an> rate .a tin- 

start But in modern war thi ten- 
dency is to throw all I lie pos 

energ) into the flrsl blow, bo thai b 
disadvantage at the Start rnaj easllj 
o, fatal, Great B ritain -c annot tor a. 

ipetan war mobilize her empire. 

, , , is h re -i \ .- of p ■•« <••■■ upon which 

'she can onlj draw after a laps- pi 

,rei in -i"'. tl imstan 

cm ay ei -• a i lomintons have or tot • 
ivt a series of secure naval bases 





,,.,.. „ 'valuable in a naval war tor lie 
Messrs.' Mewart Williams & -, tion oi rnerce, Ti ps from 

: \ictoria, having been duly 
instructed by the hlternati I 

1 .iiitl~Cofcc © . Ltd.. will sell 
b_\ % Public \uction at Vict..i ■ I 
H. C mi .Monday and TuesUayj 
the i<nli and ioth September, 
i9ic5T~the remainder of the cbm- 
l>;tnv's Real Estate Holdings m 
the Ciiy of Coleman, Allnria. 
eomprisiug sdtntf Three Hundred 
eligible Husrness and Residential 
Sites, 'liK-atctl in this thriving in 

dustrial centre. 

r further au\l full particuhtr-, 
plans, maps, phrJtbgr^aphs, etc., 
apply to The Auctioneer, ■ 

i-i i \ \i citiN-on Saturday, July' »°. 

1910 ■■ wife of W,' Champ ion, a 
son, . : 

Granite and Warble Works 

Monuments, Tablets. Granite 
Copings, etc.. at lowest prices 
consistent with first class stock 
and v, ,. rbmanshlp. 

Cor. Tates and Blanchard Sts. 

Stewart Williams 

637 Fort Street. Victoria. B. C. 

«-U i plentv of good water, magnificent | 
view o.C harbor, stra'ts and Olympic nicttn- 
(alns. about one hair .million feet good •tim- 
ber. Property most suitable for sh'Jcp. hogs. 
poultry, dalrj cattle u r orchards. BarkU-y 
sound Railway surveys run within quarter 

mile of elthee F j_e of this pt rtjr, Th,; 

trice is *1.6U0 with torms to suit purchaser. 





\grnts. Tiounre 

Kesl Estate aud lnsurnncr 
\\ enur. 


roomed, modern house on C'lar- 


ontreal s' 

i -r— 

;ood lc 



•,age. dose in, on t.'ollinson St. 

_ t i si ■/■ WILL BUY TWO.. LOTS ON 
'M' " "J BTffiaTVreTI ^trger. a g ao d htiv. 



,1 bungalow on Mmr.lrs street, 
odern fr, every respect. 


-FOR A LOT ' 11 PDA I'lil) 

■ nrbinger nveiiue.' 


Real Fsrste. Insurance. Money to I, nan, Etc. 
Phone 1SZ1. Law Chambers Bastion St. 


i- ohang* fioofl rarm_ — In- 'Manitoba for 
tj Several Victoria homes for 
11 reasonable prices and terms. 


KTlventcr Block, Rcoin <me. 711 Yntrs Strewt 

Pinal Sitting 

. NOTICE if hereby given that final 
sittings of the Timber and Forestry 
Commission Will be held in the Court 
Victoria. commencing August 
next, at the hour of 10:30 n. in. 
FTtED 1 iT'l.Ti >N. chairman. 
Victoria, B'. c., July 23, 1810. 



ea Do ninions may foi 

the garrison of In - n ol 

ESig; pi Tb< i i ■ Mtioi. at the outs, 

a > allabie In" Europe, in tb I 
- . .; Britain has to tight for the I 
nlre with no more direct help fi o 
than can be _i i en 0} 'Ufil 

a malntai ed the Dominions 

as may ai the time form part of the 
Brii nai In European « i 

tin first act must needs be a fight 
for the "command of th lea, i Eight 
of whi thi will be a de< 

tght, a aaval conflict fought out 
to the I'.iti r end. So far as can be 
judged on the present balance of naval 
iowi r, the Issue iii the conflict a si ii 
would depend riiainlj on tht 
training of the fleets and on 

,1 skill ol tht opposing admiral- 

ties ii the margin of . numerical su- 

ild in fill lire' be diinlnish- 

i d tio- m f tactical and stra.t 

superiority would proportionately In- 
i !. •• lies, in sober truth, the 
-earrtre of gravity of the whole war. 
The Navy's Share 
. in . Britain should have ; 

,-m ally, other, than naval oper.c ■' 

lonsidered, i •' i ourae, 

' operationa have two- parts. | 
Th>r^' must be the effort to gain a. 
., decisive victory in I tn waters r 

tliat is, ' ■ : the hostile i 

there must also be a swarm oi cruis- 
ers dotted over the trade routes to 

low" the cneiuy's eomrhi 
trovers. The alijls licet wlU,_a_..Ji 
■ iiient to the British fleets. 
Whether there will be an ally d( 
parti:- upon Br illcy thai ; « 

_pon • ise- Cor which Great Brit- 
ain will fight, and partly upon the 
e stimat e placed ••• -.reign power. 
on wha: Great Britain i with 


The" first question a possible ally 

will asU, assuming Hie cause to he 

one in which she ft tr her 

own sake she must needs fight if she 

e, is: Will Great Britain* 

be, victorious No ally will be 

forthcoming unless the answer to that 
question is in the affirmative. Foe an 

.vort.h having must h«; assumed 
tO have reaSOnaTSl ll nee, ami |o 

.loin Willi ..;-.! Britain (0\ 
to defeat, at sea Would evidently be 
rash. The first question KRXwered in 

tttlrmatlv*, the second question 
to be considered by the possible ally 
would be; What can Q ''■italn 

do to help tis in, oof batths on land. 

For Breakfast — 


v/ith cream or milk. 

>mile that follows will 
la-t all day — 

"The Memory Lingers" 

Sold by Ordcers. 

I'kgs. ( ioc an<l 15c. 

l'c.stuin t'ereal Comp 

1 .liniled, 

r.attic v'k eJc; Mich. 

In the Matter of Registered Riaa Ha. 
818A of the .Suhdivlslon of the 
Nprthe/rty portion Of Lot t66, tlroup 
1, Casalar District, being .part of the 
Townsite Of Stewart, and in the/ 
'Mallet- of the Land Registry Act aa.1 
Amending Acta: 

:.' 1 in I-: ts hereby Riven that by an or- 
der made herein on-the-i'Mh .June, ISJ0, by 
the Honorable the Chief Justice, U »a« 
ordered thai the, above mentioned rian 
'- \ sl-.all be amended so that -the lots 
in blocks 13, 16, 11, 17. 30. 21, 22. 23 
and 24 thereon -bail be Qumbersd 1 to 
12 from Wesi to 'Cast on the Southern 
of ejc!,. TJlocK. Brt-l 13 to '-4 also 
from Wsst to BJaat on the Northern 
B lde of each Bl< clc unless cause be 
sho-ivn „to the contrary within ten days 
after the publication or notice of the 
said Order in the Victoria Daily Colon- 
ial newspaper and the Prince Kupert 
Empire newspaper for .:<> <;.-iys.- 

prfi _ this 30th day of June, A. IX, 
1910. ■■'' • " • 


SSI Fort St.. Victoria. BCt* 
• Solic.iior^ for tb.c Applicants. Tha 
Stewarl Land Co., Ltd. 


The Woodworkers, 


Have their new factory on Douglas 
street almost completed,'' and it is the 
best ot its kind on the Canadian 
coast. They manufacture everything 
in the Building Trade, mantels, show- 
cases, store, ban!; and office fixtures. 
They can turn out 300 doors and 100 
windoWs per day. Detail work given 
special attention. They handle all 
kinds of rough and dressed lumber, 
lath, shingles, ami have a large stock 
of hardwood on hand. Their dry kiln 
system has all the latest improve- 
ments. Architects and builders are 
lUvlted to call "and inspect the plant 
and prove for themselves that the 
above statements are correct. 


NOTICE Is hereby given that th© re- 
serve existing upon the binds embraced 
In Special Timber Licences No.. 20239, 
situated neai Bechell Inlet, New West- 
minster District is cancelled, and that 
the said lands, will be open -for location, 
under the provisions of the Land Act, 
ai midnight on ■ October 14, C-H^- 
i:< iBERT a. UKNWb 3K, 
Deputy Commissioner of Lands, 

Land- Victoria, July 14, 13HT. 

Office and Mill 

2843 Douglas Street. 

Call and see them. 
pleased to show you 

R. McKINNEY. Manser 

They w ui be 
through their 

Maynard & Son 


•ted by the different owners we 
will sell at our sales-room. 1314 Broad. 
StWli ' 1 

Livery Stables 


R. DAVERNE, 1615 Douglas St 

Opposite City Hall. 
K. DAVERWE. Tel. 97. 

Corporation of the Dis- 
trict of Oak Bay 


Monday. August 1st, is the. last day 
on Which the RKBATTC of one-sixth "ill 
be allowed, on GENKKAI, TAXES due 
for the current year. 

J. S. Ff.OYI', 
Treasurer and Collector 


(Established 1808.) 

Capital and Funds for security of 
policy holders exceeds$26,000,000 

The, undersigned has succeeded to the 
agency of this company formerly held 
by the Stuart Robertson Company, Ltd.. 
and will give prompt attention, to «11 
communications regarding new business 
or altera! ions required on existing poli- 
cies. Please address all comunlcatloaa- 
to J. ti. ELLIOTT, 

.-Jpeeial A«ent for Vancouver Island- • 
1212 Broad St.. victoria, B. C. 
I*. O. Box *G0. Phone 860. 



(Jf__j_V/V view with Rood surroundings. 
. . . ; i _ rnpii. balkn 


with mi modem eisnvenl* 

close ',, a lire- and perfectly new Willi 
,.,. a -..oi [ jfood soil. This 

i«st lon^ anj it yuu w;»b tQ ppr'-baM 

jour own home at your own, price act cpi 

. ■ 

lands will be "Pen for 1- - under 

provisions of the Land Act at mid- on October 14. 

Deputy Commissioner of Lands. 
Lands Dept.. Victoria, July 11. 1010. 


taki: NOTICE thai the partnership 
hereto balating between 8. L. Wil- 

son antl -1. Kennedy fit Victoria. 1'.. C. 

iii- Ho- style of "The Victoria Gar: 

dissolved on the 20th day or 
July, r.iie. and thai the' said business 
II in the future be emiici ,, n by 8. 
]„ Wilson to WhOW all .outstanding ac- 
COljntH are payable and WllO Will be re- 
sponsible foe nil Itabllitiea In conriec- 
tlon with the said business. 


; i i it. ■ *■ 

m _S - i K 10 M IM HOUSE \ I 
Boud lots ' on, Hulton 
on ,aiv terms 



"In the '" ttti i ' ■ application for a 
.indicate certificate of title t<> Lol "' 
of S3 yi blot B9,"- i Instate (Map 

' 282V, Victoria City. 
NOTICB! !• hereby given thai It lsnT>- 

Intentlon •< ■■ U I pn of 

monttl ' ■ ■ of the first pnbli- 

, .i i ion hei aof to. \ •■■ ■ •' I certi- 

flCAte of title to said" land Issued t<) 
i, Co, David Landers on the 3J__t__La 
October, ,'•'. -n+«3— numbered-- 1 -•'• ' l 

Land Regis! Ofl ;e, Victoria, B, C, 
.lei-- . ' 191.1 

Depul 1 1- | • leneral, 


Re Capt. Edward Barkley, R. W., De- 
. ceased. 

All persons having olniniH ngfi in 

italn E dward Barkb , fl 

;-.,. .1- ■■rrr- or ■ " 

ni-e re. pi iced In lars, .duly 

■ .,r iii .v Creai 

Crease, »l'I Fa rla, . B. C„ 

on oi the 31AI day "f August, 

1 Mil, 

Uat'ed th lay of JUljfi A. P. 1 V 1 ''I 

-, (s -,. --— 



In /thi 

laie 0*1 V;, i. ,. Sri1 

i ,,-, . i . ed, Intestate 

ah pei sons ba\ Ing clal 

issed are reque st d »•• ' t,lo- 

,,i,ii'i thereof dal ■' Ie I to I ■ tin- 

tier signed ori or befon :1 •■ I • ■ of 
.-, ptembi i IfltO, aft.ei -dai 

idmlnii trati .... 

i ,*,. afi ' ,: of trre " ■'- ■' 

i . , . ititted th< 

,,,,! . claim of "which ' fien 

i ,,-,(,-.,1 - ii t| h daj of - 1 - 1 ' ''"'■ 
,.i.i\ 1-, m TOf ' ' 
ft : Beltoti \ • '- > '''■'• ■• West 
Victorl* m ' 



In the matter uf i.lia aula ie of Chan 

Too- Oik, laic or the City or Vic- 

i ria, R C Mei chant i 

ah persons ha. tns against 

. .. ed. are requested 
prt par ti' ■ " ' ' 1 " ! 

to tho undurnlgned, oh oi be fort! 
of < • i after 

Which dale : wil] pri 

■ be deceased 

Jtmoi'g ' ''.- I i lo r i-i,i 

, ■_•., t ,, : I,, the i claims of 

v hicb h« has im | Ii • 

i • ..,, - • July. 1!'IH. 

&EO, a MORPHT •-' 
, B. C 

. | .... 

Miss KattKl Stirtan ^\ 

,i.i:ik Ik i many friendi ' ' 
km,! ■ hiring Iter sic!-. ic 

:n _fj J<.-< ptl - i I' |'i:,i], 

TIPK is hereby given that Hie re- 
serve existing upon the lands embraced 
in Special .Tlrnbei Licences NY>8. ..8.62, 
_SS6J and 98884, situated In Goldstream 

SK*? 2&&&£^J2&& P-Ucod,;;-: in' tiie • tt«es 

which in modern early In 

. , . n This is the question 
discussed by Earl Percy, who takes 
as his liypmlietUiaJU_u.H£ .that in which 
idversary would be Germany ahd 
the possible ally France, ;He takes 
first the supposition that Belgium 
would he exposed to attack by th 

sunied adversary, and consider* wio-- 
British army might be landed 
In Belgium to hi ip the Belgian re- 
sistance. He takes .second the as- 
sumption that a British army would 

■ nt to France to act on the hi! 
wing of the French army. lie, in- 
clines to think 'that, the British 

could scan Ely ptl ' more tlufn I 

men -and that it. would hardly be on 

the spot in time for lie expects the' 
decisive battle Within a fortnight 
Expeditionary Forco. ' 

,i l hese calculi I iops -one or l\yo 

: cms present tl . , in the 

lirst. place- the British regular array 

and ' i ;x i reserve ha> e, b( • ri of 

■ reorganised tor the purpose 

■ i .ii 'ditibnury .fore'e 

i men with tesei ich as 

will - " at that strength 

during a ~n. If the VVai 

01 - is'.i'.f, which Hid '• , fd to 

70.- j 
000 m Its inax-lmyiiru ftfforl was 

able to liave that force ti-auy before | 

ice 1 r.,....,,. ,i : ,C-as 

time h ■ nt on to many Mm 

numbi i th ighl fp be hd i • 

loubtlng thai thfl new war office 

will havi its 160,0 ' n ady when 

canted Phi - em I6n of In Qulrcrs 
should bj ' urned to thi ;■ ins of 

moving i hem lb- railway, BJ 

. ■ i Jhgland and I ■': tj Iii e .no quite 

i isk. The pr 
would be '" get ihem from one coun- 
try to the i V <>■■'• 

a probli m for the Adnilraltj . 

not fo Offj ■ I ii is to 

vdmi rally fhi • s should 

o,- turned The Admii.-- 

|o llnd the Iran- i>-u(V i i. I ' 

their passage which means i<> have 

,t oi to bi masking i he • ■. 
naval f oi I ; t do 

to the Ailnnrallv 's p Ibese 

means oi nvi rig thi 


The expedition*! ' ■■ ' !i1 ' he opln- 

oi ,i lie ,,uii,,.iii' rjuoted 
aid-, as good a - n_l In] 

■ orld o th i an rati 

[fl hrn, QWrgefrtiJ live/I. (3 • -ei 
. tfl Sputrj Alrb-an vai in, 

irtl'al on ■• ri era, 

en c ra j r e p or tc d thai ' ! 

' tveri Bplifiuid The aim ol i lie m,u- 

Friday, Aug. 4, 2 p. m. 

Select and almost new 

Furniture _ Effects 

Dom. Organ, etc. Gas Engine, Gas 
Tank and Propeller, 2 Large Bell 
Tents, Poles, etc. Also in lot next to 
rooms- — Horses,- Cows, Chickens, Wag- 
ons, Buggies. Harness, etc., and Con- 
tents of Butcher Shop including Large 
Ice Chest, Range Scales. Fixtures etc. 
• _ Full particulars !ater« ! 


Maynard & Son. 


Maynard & Son 

AL'i 'TH >NHI 

Instructed, we will sell at our sales- 
ro-om, im i Broad Street, oh 


: _i;v^ ' I' AI. A 

Dry Goods, Etc. 

< 'onslsting': ' . ■ i llnghrim, 

lin. Sheeting. ■ BlatSh Al- 

i . m, (wiiite Duck, 

Shining, Tow ■ Mi n's Ties, 
« Overalls, Lace. Ribbons, Corset SewV 

Ing ■( '..lion... I i Cmbrellas, 

Uiiito 1,-rseys. M-n -, 

o 1 out h's Suits, 

Men's Hants, Handkerchiefs, 


\iS n't i.isie tlhderwear, 

< 'urtain:- I ( ' W< 


. Tenders are required for the erec- 
tion of a residence at. SoOkS harbor for 
'1. Gillespie, Ewj, Tenders to be in b\ 
noon Tuesday. August 2nd. The low- 
est or any tender not necessarily ac- 
cepted, nans and specifications may 
be seen at the office of the .under- 

H. J. ROCS CFLUN. Architect 
614 Vales St.. (over B. Williams & Co.) 


Notice is hereby given that aij 

tfatarii i,.h in the 'rbw'XSITE 

OE QUESN'I'J. will be ni'tcrcd for 

- sale at Qucsnel by public auction 

Maynard & Sons, 



NOTTCR is hereby given that the Re- 
serve existing on crown lands in the 
vicinity of Bablne Lake, and situate in 
Cassiar DiMrici, notice of which bear- 
ing, date June 20th. 180S, was pub- 
lished in the British Columbia Gazette, 
dated July 2nd. 1 90S, ts cancelled. 
Deputy Commissioner of- Lands. 

Lands Department, Victoria, B. C, 
June 16th, 1910. 

Laying Pipes 

Is pari of our business. We'll ,. lay 
lie m where we can get at them again 
u henever its nee, ssary. 

Contract Plumbing 

Wi do ■ Kxcat deal of. If you have a 
job thai you want (lone phone us. Our 
estimates cost you nothing. That's fair 
enough. .'■-,' 

N, U.- -.Send us your jobbing. 

The Colbert Plumbing & 
Heating Co., Ltd. 

755 Broughton Street Phone 55J 

Companies Winding Up Act, 1898. 


l rial meeting pursuant to Section ."!» 
to be held at the office of J. C. Elliott 
oh the 23rd day of August at the hour 
Of 3 p. in.' to receuc report and pass 
account of Liquidator of the Stuart 
Robertson Company, Limited. 



I 'aied ai Victoria, B. C, 2lst day 
of July, in in. 







i I I [I ■■ 1- I.RS 



To Rent 

il,,,,/. . , , oi I,--'. • > .," < fo, : sale, 
rs from; 3j5c doinen, 
■ , t ilrs, biTfio and 

lots dE ' ' ' ' '• * Bom, 

VuetJl .- I ■ ■ Vales Btfl Bi 

Teachers Wanted 

Appl ca] ■■•' , f "oi tea rtth B C 

0! ■ un. 
.n, I until ' ost ,'(, 

1910 foi poi li low on I 

,,r |, . ,,,,<, phQOl Board 

W II. 1. 1 \.M ''AMi'MKLI,. 

s,- | ;.•,■■'! ' as*, 

Royal i _» b e 

Qvet One htindted tots will be of- 
fercil at this sale, ibe terms of sale 
b^ing 25% casb and the balance in 
three equal annual instalments 


In the matter or m» estate of Pllancbe 

T'.ie. late of the City of Victoria, )'■ C 


All- persons having claims against 
the above estate are requested to send 
particulars thereof to the underSl 
on or before August 2_, 1*10, after 
1 date the executor will proceed lo 
distribute the assets of the deceased 
having regard only to the claims of 
t> b Ich he has notice. 

Mated this 21st July, 1010. 

Victoria. B. Oi 


Solicitor to* Executor, 

~" - NOTICE 

i ____. 

- • ' ' , o 

In the Supreme Court of HrltieU Co- 


In Hie Matter of the Kslale ,,f llar-.c 

w atei 1 1 'ecea Bed I nl estai e, 

,,e i 

In lie Mntlei of lie (ifficial Adllilnls- 

I -a tors Act ' 
' N'OTP'K is' 'hereby gl\en that under 1 

an older granted by^ the Honorable Mi 
Justice clement, dated the 2itn daj of 
.ioo. \. D, 19.10 1. the undersigned, 
appointed adrrtinistrator of the es- 

;,i, of the above deceased All parties 
having claims Agai_Bi the said estate 

ai.- requested * to send particulars of 
sume to me, on or before the 89th '•■''■ Of 

Auifustr MUfi, and an pers o ns Indebted 
10 the said estate are required to pay 

such indebtedness to me forthwith. 

Dated -ii Victoria, B. C, this B4th (lay 
,,r July, L9io, 

w.M. M< iNTr.rni.. 

1 ifficial AdmiristiHtnr. 

Navigable Waters Protection Act 
'•■'TICK bs hereby given that John 
Raymond of the City of .\ jeioria, Hrii- 

isli Columbia Is applying to His Fxcel- 
lency Ibe Opvfernor C.eneral of Canada 
In c.'unell for approval of the plans and 
descriptions of site, ot works proposer) 
10 be constructed by him In Victoria 
Harbor immediately fronting Lol .".KL'A, 
Blocs II. Victoria, K. C and has de- 
posited the said plans and descriptions 
Of site with the Minister of Public 
Works at Ottawa ami a duplicate there- 
of with the Registrar General of Title* 

in the Land Registry Office, Victoria. 
B '' and lhai the mm ter of the waid 

application will be proceeded with tit 

the exnirniiou of one month from the 
time of ti,< tit st publication of this no- 
tice in the "Canada Gazette." 

Hated this 28th dav of July, 1910. 
1 I I 1 -1 lo-, eminent Street. 

Victoria, B, C. 
Solicitor for Applicant. 


Stswait, B. C.| and Prince 
Rupert, B. C. 

Fiscal Agents for the 

Main Reef Mining Co. 

The property of this com- 
pany adjoins that of the 
Stewart Mining and Devel- 
opment Co. 


NOTICE 's hereby given that the le- 
gem e existing In crown lands In the 

Willi interest at the rate of b% per vicinity of Babina Lake, situate m 
Range 6, Cost Dlatrfc t-. notice of. which 

wan published -In the British Columbia 



Phone 1865. 

635 Tasee ■„ 


Advertise in THE COLOMiSl 

.lOBT. fl. 

Deputy Commissioner of Lands. 

1 ), •pariment hi Lands, \ ii toria, 
B. C, June -.7, iQia 

Gazette, dated December 17th. H'OS, Is 

cancelled in so far as said reserve re- 
lates lo lots numbered I i> I !>, ISIS, 1517,. 
1618 1618, 1640, 1807, 1608, I508A, 15or:. 
1601. 1608, 1612, 1611, 1606, 1604, 1513. 
lt.M. 1BOT, 1606, 1680, 1627, t6«8, 1839, 
1631. 1682, Loi;., 1684. 1686, 1687, 1639, 
1686. 1888, 1840, 1641, 1644, 1648, 1646, 
1648, 1642, I F*4 7. \bi*. 1MI». I06O, 16*0, 
15.1, 1522, 1523, 1524, 152f,. 1686 and 


Deputy Commiwsiunei of Lands. 
Lands Dnpart merit, Victoria,' lS. C, 
June ISth, 1910. 


Campers i.aud Picnicera *re 

not [irrmiiterl to land on 
Sectiuti 96, Esquiroialt Dis- 
(ricr, otherwise known as 
June 13th, igio. 

..,.■ !-■,:- 

~«> ..«•• ".*aM! W«& K4f£ :M 

Mw m t ii m m ** r mmWM 


jimu44^ui,i||*J.yitJ,!|k|,li|.J|| l ! 

m g ni wii mnv i nie lli 

.*„^_. ■ m '.."...' !'.,. Tl'...' ... ." i, I i ■Inihini ' Mill' r'rti ll ' ffli t i " iii ii' mii ~ i W ii i' ii ft ji) ' j l l p'f iiw ( ii .m i |rt l ^l li l' iiiiMmri i inr mi i i' |n ' n i tfi r n i »fi/i"1iir' I '"* 'nh ft ' ifi ffi^l, ! : i.ifl^i'.iiSl ' ii ' iffi YTi'ii^li~1-n'i .-Y* " .'.""" 


JL Jli M i m u m m —-»— w. 

immgrwiy v, i»io. 


Chiffoniers at $5.90 

Chiffoniers, tnad* of solid mik, 
■high gratje. finish, fitted IS full 
; length drawers. Brass drawer 
pulls. There are only a limited 
number of these pieces ot bod- 
room fm-nlture. and thin price 
should clear them out first day 
p£ sale. August Sale Price 
Is , ....^fB.OO 

Chiffoniers at $9.75 

Chiffoniers, solid golden oak. iu 
best. Clnlsh, fitted 6 full lepgtfi 
drawer*, wit li oval bentelfrd 

'plate mirrors and boiw shaped 
top, brass drawer pull.*. &tigU8t 

. sale • -.?9-X5 

Chiffoniers at $16.75 

Chiffoniers, In solid golden oak, high grade finish, Qolonlal sty-la, 
with bevelled plate mirror, oval shape, fitted 2 email tfltt draw- 
ers, 4 full length drawers, all with looks, brass knobs and pulls. 
August Sale ,. .,, , ,.. ..,.. ■ ... • ,^81t>.7.'> 

Wl V t v. *J- - ~y,f, 

^•"*«M>»,A*4. 4. **»,., 


Extension Tables 

for $8.75 
Regular $11.90 

Extension Table, in solid 
oak, finished golden, Thr 
best made table in Can- 
ada. Has 5 massive legs, 
fitted with Strong metal 
castors. Has leaves 
which extend this tstblQ to 
a f«<4.. Jt*guUr JU.90. 
August Pale 98.75 

Extension Tables at $10.75 

Extension Tables, high grade finish in golden, on. heavy turned 
legs. Wh'-n extended the length is g ffceT TftBUnTl" top. This 
is jn the usual way the best value we have ai d I >i oui is 
price !s a great bargain. Regular $lo.»0. August Sale 910.75 

Spencer's Great House 

Commences, Tomorrow 

This sale involves the different sections of the House-furnishing Department, on the 3rd and 4th floors, m- 
i 1 mlinp, all Furniture and Carpets and Linoleums, also the Staple Department, the Crockery and Kitchenware De- 


_ This sale is conducted for the simple reason for making August, which usually is a dull month, into the busi- 
est month of the year, as we sell during August all Mouse-furnishing Goods at prices which jt would be impossible 
fr sis to do for more than one month during the year. . " ~ 

Furniture of All Styles at August Sale Prices 

l'arl>>r, 1 liiling-roi -.m. Den, Library. Bedrooitf) and Kitchen Furniture of every make that is 'known. 

Extension Tallies. Bu ffets, Sideboa rd!^ Suites. Qining Chair-, Davenports, Couches, Bed Lounges, Parlor 
Suite-. Ann t'hrurs. Rockers oi e*ery description, Hall Racks. Hall Scat-, Hall Mirrors, Parlor Tables, Pictures and 

!1T< T-. 

Bureaux, Chiffoniers. Washstands, Warcrrobes and Dressers. 

I'.ra.-s and Iron Pods, Mattresses. Springs and Pillows, Three and Four-Fold Draught Screens, Roll and Flat 
Top Desks, Office (.'hair-. BentWOOd Furniture, Pawn and Verandah Chairs, Go-Carts, Buggies, etc., all of which 
ate reduced to prices that will demand a quick and ready sale, — 

Bureaux, $9.90 

17 only Bureaux, built of 
aolid oak. finished 
golden, fitted 3 draw-- 
era, full length, with 
brum pulle, oval bev- 
elled plate mirror, 
mounted on heavy 
standards. This has 
a pleasing Colonial 
style and at the price 
is a marvelous bar- 
gain. See Broad St; 
windows. August |5ale. 
Plaice .fO.WO 

I Washstand to niateh, 
at ...... . .$5.75 

Bureaux at $14.75 

White Enameled Beds at $7.90 

Parlor Settee, Reg. $19, for $8.75 

Parlor Settee, in very strong frame, birch my. In . 

pleasing ColonlaJ style spring seat, upholstered in rich 
.silk brocade. Regular (19.00. August Bale ..98.75 

Parlor Settee, Reg. $28.50, for ? 8.50 

Parlor Settaa, hardwood frame, mariogan; i nlsh, She'ri- 
ton design', sides, si-at. and bac& upholstered In 
brocade. This Is a very pleasing piece of furniture, 
and the price we nave marked it EM shoul d b*H H at 
once Regular J2S.5C. August Sale Price $18.50 

Parlor Settee, Reg. $85.00, for $38.50 

Parlor Settee, mahogany fram.e scat and bach 
in best silk brocade The verj besj materials onlj 

1 used I "making this piece of furniture, and r io-- Is > genu- 
Phe bargain. Regular price $85.00. August 
Price ■'.': fJSN.SO 

White EnamelUd 
Iron Beds, fttlt ante, 
beautifully (finished 
uith best enamel, 
ana brass tattings, 
in the latest stj lea. 
These bedsteada 
are without doubt 
the biggest values 
we have ever o|ffer- 
eil. A large StCM k 

..f lower priced 

mien to selci t from 

S ur display in 

i tovernment Si 

Jl.'.ni and f 7.90 

Mattresses at $5.90 

Mattresses In.gOOd heavy sateen larking, built of layers'. of. 
first-grade Banit i elt, tl a1 ihnot become lumpy or z r i 
displaced. These ■ > mattress at (10.00. In 

full size. See wlndOWl in ( Jo\ 'ernuivii t St. August Bale 
Price fr,.!M) 

Rockers at 

Rockers in soli d oak', 
finished golden, 

turned spindles at 
Bides titid back, 
spring sent upholr 
- 1 sred in best qual- 
ity pantaspte, high 
bead rest. This is 
the most comfort- 
able rocking chair 
we have In ntiw:k, 
and Is a wonderful 
bargain. August 

Sale .$4.0O 

Arm Chairs at $2.90 

Arm Chairs, built Of hardwood, surfaced 
quart.-,- ,,,' ■•..• finished Early J$ng?tsh 
Mission Btyl* seat upholstered. In best 
quality leatherette, roomj and comfort- 
able. Bee windows ' in Broad street. 

&.u{ Sale S8.00 

Bureaux in golden finish, m*de. of solid oak. with, large. oval, bev- 
elled plate i-nlrror. fitted with 3 top drawers and .- full length 
drawers, brass knobs and pulls, August Sale Price. ,f 14.75, 

Bureaux at $18.75 

Bureaux in solid o a k, finishfd golden, Colonial design, objong 
shaped, bevelled plate m irr- >f. fitted Z small tm> HTawers and - 

full length drawers. T.>p Is bow" I rmit. A wonderful bargain. 
August Sale Price $1S.7."» 

Sideboards, Reg. $54.00, for $38.75, 

2 only Sideboards, solid quarter cut oak, finished golden, size of 
top of case M inches x 4 inches 2 feet long, fine British bevelled 
_ plate mirror IS in. x 36 in., fitted 2 small top drawers. 1 large. 
linen drawer, full length cupboard beneath^ pwell limit, pol- 
. ished brass fittings. 2 side Shelves to top supported by carved 
standard, full length, top shelf. Top of the bach has oval 
mirror In the centre, ftegular $54.00. ■ August Sale Price.... 
, „ $:i8.7o 

Bedroom Suite, Reg. $105.00 for $78.50 

6 Piece Bedroom Suite, built of high grade satin walnut. 
Comprising: chiffonier, dressing table, writing desk, soran* ( 
canc-seat rocker and cane-seal side chair, These pieces are 
fine examples of the new' style Of bedromn lurniture that is 
coming to the front. Reg. $105.00. August sale price, .f 78.50 

Brass Beds, Aug. Sale, $21.75 

Brass Bads in satin finish. Made l,y the best manufacturers In 

Canada, full size. Those beds when miee seen will convince 
the public thai they, acre real genuine bargains. See Govern? 
merit street windows. $28.75 aud 1(5—1.73 

Our August Housefurnishing Sale Offers Special Econo- 
mies in the Carpet Section ^ 

High-Grade Enamel Ware— Blue ancLGranite 
Odd Lines to Clear at Special Prices 

■ Carpc g cf c\ cry grade 
anil manufacture, includ- 
ing Wilton and \ civet 
I'ilc, Axniiiisicr, Brussels', 
and Taprstt j . Rugs and 
Squares, in all the b6st 
makes,' such as Wilton 
Axinster. Brussels, 
'J'apc-' i . I ndian. Myrza- 
]" ire, and Japanese. 

I fcart h RugS and MatS 
m endless variety. Oil- 
cl< d hs, 1 .innlcums, printed 
and inlaid, the latter make 
being the tRsst on the mar- 
ket for hard Usage The pat4err+-wear-s right th-rmig-Ji u> .the back 
ing bargains in Tapestries, Brocades, Velours, Art-Series. Casern 
trisii Poinl and Battenberg Curtains, Window Blinds,. Tnles an 

Hearth Rugs and Mats at August Sale Prices 

This is ;in opportunity not to be (i\'prlrioked. As all our Hearth 

Rugs and Mats, comprising Wiltons, axminatersi Dag-Dag, niui Mohair, 
are i !•! •! tor this Sale, tbl rtment is exceedingly large, and they 

come in b \ sxiel i of sixes, 

of the cloth. In the. Drapery Department will he found astound- 
ed Fabrics, Table Covers, Portiere Curtains, Nottingham Lace, 

d Brass Rods, Madras Mti-lin. I. ace \<t~, etc. 

Axminster Hearth Rugs 

Regula es : i U.40 August Bale 
Fteguli '. $:;.no. Utguel Bale 

Rej ':ir each W.50. August Bale 
Ftegular each, IS.75,.. Atigusi Bale 
Regular each, $6.75. August Bale 


Wilton Hearth Rugs, Reg., Each, $3.50, Aug. Sale, $2.50 
Wilton Hearth Rugs, Reg., Each, $6.50, Aug. Sale, $5.90 

Values from $1.75 to $2.75. Sale $1.50 

Convex Kettles, Strainers, P 


ith Up 

Values up to $1.50. Sale $1.00 

Campers' Straight „ Kettles, Steamers, Potato Po1 
strainer and Up, res Kettii D h Pan < ■ quarts, 

Cuive.x St.M-k ['..Is, '!'■;! I'..l- .".f Cm,. K<rfl- 

■ rs, i 'en .-ii 1 lookers.' 

Values up to $1.00. Sale 75c 

f.iii cj Cutpadors, Convex Soup Kettles, Tes Pots i 

fee Pots, Water Pitchers, Cereal C Sauce Pahi 

,\< ith covers, Campers' Kettles, Potato Pol tn strain- 
er snd Up. "f( 

Values up to 75c. Sale 50c. 

i';iiui»'rs' Straighi Kettlei guspadort, HI 
Cans, Potato Pots with Up and strainer, Coffee Pots, 

Tr;i Pots, Saner Pans ;\ i;b COVAr, 

97 Piece Dinner Sets for $8.75 . 

This seleotion is a nlci lj dee. .rated eeml-por- 
celain. They are gtruns ;:.i gerviceahle In ogep 
stock patterns. 'I'bis means a greai ffeal to 
should any piece g| 1 brpii en it can be ■ • r easil 
replaced. Special al ■ A.uSusi sab' ^8.7." 

$2.90 a Pair for Colored Applique Cur- 
tains. Values $6.75 and $8.75 

.\rt printed colored muslins fpr curtains, Irt r large 
range of designs and colorings; double width, with 

Values up to 50c. Sale 35c. 

Campers' Straight Kettles, Pudding Pans, 'I'e.i Pots, 
' '' ' ' Poti. . , . . . -.>*., 

Values up to 25c- Sale 15c. 

tpers' Kettles, cuspidors. Milk Pans, L*ov Tea 
. B teep e roi b*rg« K^ageh Sauee P-aoa, PudriiuK Pans 

Values up to 20c, Sale 10c. 
Baucs Pans, Mugs, Cups, Soup Dishes, mhw Pans, Spoon* 

Globe Te» Pots, 3 gjgpj ffl IOC 

Fibre Stair Brushes, Whisk Stair Brushes, Clothes 
Brushes, medium size. N'alues up to iQo, Sale..25<* 

Tin w«sh Boilers, slightly damaged; can sasily i>> mend- 
ed. Values up to $8,00. Bate r»o< 

Tea Sets from $1.40 to $6.75 

1 ... Assortment oi tea sets \\diich we ;ire including 
in our A.uguBl sale Is a mosj cpmprohjensive our.. 

21-Piece Tea Sets fl.'IO 

40- Piece Tea Sets, troni f2.2.*; 

.17-Piece Tea Sets, ranging ii-m flii.T.I 

• These muslins make verj dalntj 
curtains for bed room, oath room, etc August sale 

border <>n each side. These 

price, per yard . . . I ."1c 4 

.This Money -Saving -»ale »hould appeal to the house 
wife, who is looking for Laoe Curtains. 

Nottingham Lace Curtains Ail Reduced for 
This Sale. Prices 35c to $2.90 Pair 

'ni,,,,. are sevefal lines in Nottingham i>neo Curtains 
now and choice designs, $3.90, ?t ;mi, s:,, . gfic U nd ate 

Muslin Curtains regular $5:75, August sale 

a big bargain In colored Applique Curtains, reg, $7.50, 
$'..iio. Aiigust Bale 92.90 

Odd pairs and samples of Applique Lace Curtains, 
regular up t» $20.00, August sale 90. 90 

Japanese Mats at August Sale Prices 

Japanese Mats In B big range of colors and 'rU signs. .1 ft. .v « ft. Just 

the mats for bathroom or pedroom wear, clean and an? warm to th» 

feel when it| u'se August Sale Prloe • 25<' 

Jute Door Mats, fringr-d at both ends, large variety of designs. August 

Bale • »3^ 

Wool and Union Carpet Squares 

50 on! marked ai a ver> low price. Tln.*e come in various 
and a large range oi colorings and designs, «reons, reds, blues and 

fawng. Tha prtco tfisy are marked at should elcar them out. the 

first morning of the -sale- - 

sizes 7 rt, 6 in \ 9 ii Regular $3.1! lugusi Bale . 91.'»^* 

Size 9 It. X'9 ft. Regular $4.60. August Hale .. . -. .92.00 

Size '.1 ft. \ 10 ft. ,« in. Regular- I*.?*. 'August Sale 

sir.e 8 ft x 12 ft. Regular $.B."0t), August Bale 

Size in ft. ■ ti in. x 1J ft. Regular $7.60, August Sale 

Smyrna Hearth Rugs 

This line of Rugs gives double service. BJB they 
I v. 0)1.1 lonally good w earing. 

Regular $:' ■>" each. August sale 

Regular $8.60 aaoh. August Sale , 

Regular $4.50 each. August Sale , 

Mohair Hearth Rugs 

ersihle and are 



. 9t.lM» 


. .94.00 

Size IS 

Sir.e IS 

Blse » 

Stze 3n 

Size .Irt 

s .10. 
x 3fi. 

x 4S. 
x 0$, 
x 7:'. 

Regular; $1.50. August Bale 

Regular $2.60. August Sale . 
Regular $4.00. August Sale 
Regular $t}.7">. AiiKiist Sah" 

Regular $!».00. AugUSi Sale . 






Japanese Jute Mats 

Size tS t 3I'>. 


30 only Japanese Mats, in h variety of Oriental colorings, 
. Regular, each, 66d. August Sale, eaeh .. 

Oil Cloths and Linoleums Low Priced 

Oil Cloths, in new nnd choice designs. These are well seasoned, good and 

adapted for % er\ hard wear I "re square yard,, -■■■■ ;nid ;!**£ 

Printed Linoleums, In thirty different designs. Splendid value. Per so,iia.r« 

yard •• **5<» 

Inlaid Linoleum, large range of designs and colorings. In this malto the 

patten? wears right through to the bade of the cloth. Per square yard, 

$1.20. rale and ■.-..'•..;... 75<> 

Our Staple Dept. Offers Many Lines at Clearing Prices 

Our Staple Department will be full of interest during the mouth <>f Ati^USt, We have bought heavily fgr the Fall trade be- 
fore tlie market advance, 1 in prices. And wc are in a position to offer yu ' .threat values. 

Slightly Soiled Blankets at $2.25, $2.90 and $6.25 

there is ftltOgi llor in this *tit gb'dul ito tuiirs of fine quality Blan- 
kets. l*hese have'been all BUbs'tantiariy rSdviced to ensure a eienram-.. 

White Wool Blankets, extra fine quality. Special at 92. 25 

Yorkihira Wool Blankets, large" size, extra fine. Per pair ....jp2.00 
Yorkshire Blankets, an exceptionally heirey' and fine, quality. Specially 

priced for our. August Bale au_pjtt pair 9®>50 

Glass Cloths at Reduced Prices 

Red Border Hemmed Glasa Clothe. Slxo, 2tf x,20. Pure lln^n. Each 12Ht> 
Rad Border H«mm«d Diahclothe. 81/^3 -It x 34. lienvy linen. Ttjach 20^ 
Plain Linen Glata Cloth, by the vrad, 24 In. wide. Per yard ...... .♦Hi*' 

Plain GUii Cloth, fine quality. 11 ineli. Per yard ,..\1V>t 

Special Prices on 

The following lines are unsurpass- 
ed In values: 

63-lneh Whits Sheeting, medium 
weight. Per yard 21<» 

72 and 80- Inch Bleached Sheeting, 
good weight, ev-en weave. Per 

. yard ■ 29< 

Hi-inch Bleached Sheeting, extra 
heavy It6«^ 

Extra Stout English Sheets, sise 2^ 
x 2U. Pntr 92.4M» 

Special Reduction on 
White Quilts 


Grecian Quilta, 

SIZK, 83x67. 




J1.25 .. 

120 82 x 72. Regular ll.SO^.j^tJ 
Honeycomb Quilts, F.ngliah rnake, 

pure rinisi, anfl fringed, full siae. 

Price ...;95MUi 

A great hargain In hest Marcella ahd 
M ercerised - Quiitsr. tirrt sltifhtty 
aoilpd through handling; Worth 
up to $10.00. Tn clear .95.90 


. . ■ ,«i«MMrffeMBMa(MbdK 

l pRH^5(I^|^fvW '■ ';-".' *"- '■' "■ '\;*^W*~*r 



" TT » ' " .1)11!. 


The: 6oi.oh at c5te^vat5t 

Lqokimg. up F-eo/A the: Gulch 



"I*!..-",-.. ■- , J~ 






r'> : 

i—— ;: 









There arc o\er two dozen workin g mines and" 
prospects now being actively developed in the Port- 
land Canal camp. In every/ instance development 
work as-il is pushed By Ehe many differenl mining 
companies ami individuals, has brough'i to tight the 

great mineral resources of nature. Each successive 

engineer brings oul new facts relating to the geo- 
logical and economical conditions ol the district. In 
every instance they have been pleased with the ex- 
ceptional Bthov/ingS mad*- and tin- future outlook of 
the camp. Xonc smib to be backward about ex- 
pressing this view. • 

The immerons companies operating here arc 
pushing th'cir work with gratifying results. Many 
will become shippers whm the railroad is completed. 
'as they have gFeal reserves 61 ore blocked out. 

K\erv day brings man) prospectors With their 

.samples of ore lo be assayed. 
New strikes are common. 

orate stocks carfredTby the local contractors 
insures very prompt completion of every 
enterprise that wishes tb become established 
without any delay. 



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In his report on the district, Herbert 
(. 'armichael, Government Assaycr, says the 
country rock on the east side of l'ear River 
is an argillite. This is a fine-drained, torn 
grjjy rock, having a distinct Sh'lSlOSe struc- 
ture. It is rusty along the joint planes. The 
microscopic section shows fine parallel 
lines of minute grains of magnetite in a very 
fine granular base of a dull grey color. There 
ate also present a, few larger grains of pyrite 
and of feldspar, It seems to be a very fine- 
grained sediment, perhaps altered by prox- 
imity to some igneous iuirusion. It mighl 
be called a ferruginous argillite. The lis 
SUf.efl are for the most part filled with quarts! 
carrying values principally m gold, silver 
and lead, with sometimes a, little copper. 
These form the quartz veins of the district, 

<3^ § At t HErMobTH or thjt OK ft >- 

The stability of the mini'-- is also evidenced in 
the four Or five assay offices established and the 
permanent offices of many mining engineers of re- 
pute; some representing large Eastern mining, me- 
chanical and other industrial interests. This should 
be cQjQyjncjng proof thai the district warrants the 
credit :uu \ confidence of the entire investing public. 

It is now possible to pfOCUr? all machinery and sup- 
plies of local 'firms without the necessity, of extend- 
ed correspondence. Immediate deliveries from elab- 

There are [daces where, through move- 
ment, these fissures have been filled with 
the slate country rock, leaving very little 

room for the silicious" mineral-bearing solu- 
tions which canje u- at a later period. The 
cveins at these points present a lueecialed 
structure, with often oiil\ a slight quartz 


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ore values have returned. This fact' .encourages further prospecting of 
cementation and carrying low values, but on claims which show only a. fissure largely tilled with brecciatcd slate, 
further prospecting the argillite has given d>ut there is reasonable assurance that if further drifting on such well- 

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K. July 31. 1910 

. , . .. ftund*y. July 31. 1*10. 

I ' II II Ml ■ 

One of the most interesting parties that 
have toured Western Canada for some time is 
the Edison Special, a special train of five cars, 
which will probably arrive at the coast in the 
course of a few days. 

The special train is the concrete represen- 
tation of a clever and unique advertising plan 
by which it is looped to put Canada pictorially 
before the- people of the. . , .Link ed States and 
Europe. A special company of acTctrs, an ex- 
pert moving picture operator and a stage mXn- 
ager have been engaged by the Canadian Paci- 
fic Railway to take scenes of farm life, indus- 
trial conditions and the wonderful scenery to 
be seen throughout Western Canada T/hese 
pictures are to be shown in ten thousand 
theatres in the United States, as well as all 
oyer Furopc. and perhaps no other plan could 
put before every class of people such an ac- 
curate representation of conditions m Canada 
todav. " • 

The company left New York- a month ago, 
and have been progressing throughout the 
West by leisurely stages, taking pictures 
wherever they stay. At Regina, a special story 
was written to bring in that body of which 
Canada ts SO justly proud, the Royal North- 
west .Mounted 1'olice. The' force was about 
175 strong at that particular date, and a splen- 
did parade was given, with camp pitching ex- 
hibitions and a pretty little- play pf the love of 
a Mounted 1'oliccman for his officer's daught- 
er, and the story of the conflict between love 
and duty that ensued when he discovered his 
sweetheart's brother the perpetrator of a crime. 
was enacted. 

waters of Lake Louise, to the snow capped 
heights of Mount Lefrov beyond. 

At Field, we had a mOst unique experience 
Our operator mounted his camera on a flat 
car, which was pushed in front Of the engine 
for twelve miles, to obtain a panorama view 
of the mountains. It was a perfectly wonder- 
ful ride, and there* was scarcely a word spoken 
as Yve sat there and revelled in the gold of the 
sun bit .the snow)- peaks, or the purple lights 
on the green clad heights, or the dash and 
ripple of the mountain stream thundering so 
far beneath us. Kven the tunnels, with their 
awe-inspiring darkness and the noise of the 
engine coughing, wheezing and groaning as it 
strained "behind lis tip the difficult grade! were 
interesting to the tenderfoot who knew SO 
little of the mountains, and when we arrived 
at Field again, we voted our mountain sight- 
seeing tour on a fiat car the best experience 
yet. Horseba ck riding o..vcr' the beam on! trail 
to "Emerald Lake, with a view of the natural 
bridge of solid rock under which the river 
foams and dashes, and a final dance at Mount 
Stephen House that night concluded our Field 
experiences, and on we went to Golden, where 
we embarked via motor for our trip "up the 
Columbia Valley. 

Another unique picture will be our logging 
cafnp scctfes. There we took the loggers with 
their teams, the b*ig tree as it came down under 
the swinging axe, the sawing and lopping of 
the branches, the lumberjacks at their sports 
in front of their tents, and at lunch, and then 
we ourselves tasted lumberjack fare, and never 
■did meal at Rector's taste better than the beef- 
steak .green peas and potatoes, the raisin pic 
and coffee which we ate off. granite plates from 
an oilcloth covered table. We were afraid they 
would have nothing left to eat after we got 
through, so much and SQ long did we cat. But 
at last even the hungriest was satisfied, and 
we went back to Wdmcr. where some more 
pictures were taken. 

Coming back to Qqlden, we took the Ijoat 
trip, and we thor oughtj enjoyed it. The "Kla- 
how-va." flat and queer n< it looks, made ex- 
cellent time, and we sat Out <^i deck and looked 
our fill on the beauties of the river and its 

At ('.olden we are to take saw lpill and 
lumber pictures and from here we go On '" 
Glacier and ReyelStOKerand thenee. bv easy 

stages; to the coast. Victoria will be the 
scene of many views, and we expert fo ^rwi\ 
back to \'ew York a company brim full 61 
enthusia sm and admiration for the Canadian 

i >oooo<=>oc: 1 

Fears for 

At Strathmorc. Alberta., some splendid 
farm pictures were secured, showing th e ex- 
cellent condition of the ■ rolling prairie for 
every variety of grain and stuck development. 
At Brooks,' one of the tttOS! interesting pic- 
tures was taken, si wving a round-up ot three 

thousand cattle, with five cowboys, in "chap-" 
and sombreros, on their spirited ponies.. Fvfiss 
Sawyer, one of the leading women in the com- 
pany, mounted a pony and rode down among 
the cattle like a true cow puncher, to the de- 
light of the. cowboys themselves. — - 

That was a wonderful day. and it conclud- 
ed with a spectacular electric storm that 
taught us out on the prairie fifteen miles 
from our special train, with nothing between 
US and the element-. Our automobile- -kidded 
merrily on the wet trail-, and we went back 
to Brboks in record time, soaked through, 1>ttt 
glad we had seen such a spectaeh 

Arrived in Calgary at., exhibition time. Wi 
were forUmatc in obtaining some genuine In 
dian pictures, sUCh as are very seldom to ,be 
had in these modern days, when the might} 
red man has fallen to such lowly estate. A pan- 
orama view from the hills on either side of 
the Bow River gave a splendid view of the 
enterprising western town, the one big point 
between Winnipeg and Vancouver. 

Such-a trip as it was. loo. Fighty five miles 
of scenery such as you can;- get nowhere else 
on this continent. View aftei 4e-w pi the 
river, with its heavily wooded banks, undu- 
lating pasture fatnrls beyond that, and the 
mountains a- a background. In another five 
years, th<>se banks wiTIbe dotted' with ma 
ficenl summer res- and prosperous look-" 

ing rancTThou ses7~~W Tien, that time conies, the 
sail up the Hudson River frOm New York lo 
Albany, which has been looked upon as the 
mo-; beautiful ride ofl this continent, will have 
to -mk' into insignificance be-ide the sail up 
the Columbia River from Golden to Winder- 

',' \.\ith a stop at Spillimachcne. where we 
did justice to an excellent luncheon, we went 
on to our destination. Athelmar, where we 
stayed on a houseboa*r-th.e, Isabel, a delightful 
substitute for the ordinary hotel Big green 
wicker deck chairs, a hammock, plenty of 

'books and magazines, a piano with the newest 
musiCr-a little Jap cook who provided e 
lent meals, and sp otl e ssly clean staterooms^ 
made our hours on the, houseboal most i njoy- 

' able, while in the time we were "off duty," 
we fished and paddled and swam in the clear 
waters of Lake Windermere. 


\ Chinaman dying, left eleven sheep and 

three ^Ons, and making a will, left one-half, of 
his instate I,, tin o \oy, orft fourth to the 

next, .mil o ne - s ixth ts the third -on. Tht>. 

w i.-hei 

di\ ide 

without kill-in 

tg a sheep, but 

>o U l,| ,,,,( M -e bow frt do it ;' so thcyrscnl for a 
w.ise man. Sending to his i ,w n f< -Id for a sheep, 
he put it in with the elei en. Now take your 
half — six. said he to- th.c_eid£i.L and he did JO/; 
the seo >nd, take y< eur. f< mrth — three : the yi »Ung- 
er.,take-yo:n sixth, and begone two. and th 

:'!! did so. when tfn man i 

sheep home. 

— -Wa- the division according to the wil 


Admiral A. T. Mahan, of the United States 
N : avy, who is regarded as the most sagacious 
writer upon sea power that the prese nt gener- 
ation has produced, has attracted immense at-, 
tention in Europe by an article in the London 
Daily Mail, hi which he gives earned! warning 
that, through the apathy of British voters and 

statesmen, British naval supremacy is no Jong 
er' adequately maintained; The article is, in 
part, as follows : 

This is the fundamental conditfetl which 
the lirilish democracy of today has to recog- 
nize as regards ' t heir national security, upon 
which their 'economic future;— their food/cloth- 
ing, and housing — -depends ; that they stand 
face to face with' a nation iCcrmanv i one- 
fourlh more nunierou- than ihem-elves, ami 
one more highly organize d^ for -the sustain - 
nient by force of a national policy. It is so be- 
eause it has a government more efficient in the 
ordering of national life, in that it can be, ami 
is, more conservative in purpose, than one bal- 
anced unsteadily upon the -boulder- of a shift- 
ing popular majority; Fortunately for (Teat 

Britain the popular tradition of the "national 
need for a great .navy -till supplii to some ex- 
tern and for the moment a Steadying hand ; but 
to one following from a d istan ce, the course of 
British action in late years it cetiairfly has 
seemed that this convictio n is l e sg, o p e rati ve-; 
that its claims to allegiance are less felt and 
more disputed Yei in case of national reverse 
following upon national failure to prepare, 'it 
is the deni' > .■• I i ., oters, who will be re- 
usible ; tin ' ■ : ' ho will suffer. 


ancc ami faculty for recovery which probably 
may exceed that of less free institutions. The 
time for recovery will not be conceded to them 
anv more than it i- by a capable general to a 
routed foe. The only provision of time-forre- 
coverv open to modern conditions is the time 
of preparation. 

What. reaSOTl is .there in the nature Of 

things that the British democracy should not 
maintain an army proportionately as great as 
that of Germany! None, except that the Brit- 
ish .lemoeraiv will not. The national wealth is 
Vastly greater! but not w ithsiamlmg this, which 
indicates hot only a certain greater power but a 
much greater stake, the national will so to pre- 
pare 'doc- not exist; Many distinguished Fng- 
b-hmen advocate 'measures tending to this re 
i,, iTie nation in arms; but. J doubt if 

TJhe"^ our good trips in the Valley w 

At Banff; the stage manager was SO enthu- 
siastic that we had a perfect riot of scenes, 
mountain views, waterfalls, water polo in the 
big swimming baths, the approach to the Banff 
Spring- hotel, and view- of the buffalo, the 
antelope, the mountain sheep and the elk in 
the Banff National Lark.- 

At Laggan we did our first mountain 
climbing, and a most exciting experience we 
'had. Novices as we were in climbing, no per- 
son had the proper equipment? and the little 
woman who plays the lead, while perfectly 
charming in her short brown velvet skirt. 
belted while sweater, and high heeled brown 

suede -hoe-, was poorly equipped for the two 

hour climb we had ahead of. us. \'o person el-e 
was anv more fori utiate- in COStume, and one 
thing i- certain, that company pf New York 
tofs will know more about genuine moun- 
tain climbing and the things necessary for it. 
now than i be. ever did bet' >re 

Four and a half miles we walked over a 

trail thai was fairly good for the firsl mile oi 

SO, then began to be covered with rocks and 
: more and more diftleult ol access, \t la ' 
we struck the -now. Poor lit 1 1 1 brown stiede 
shoes. Five step- into that -now and they 
were soaked through, but the leading lady is 
game, and -he stayed m r " the finish; .( )n and 
on we went, the tiail becoming more an'd more 
difficult. The ingenue stopped and begged 

for pinS to lake a net m her natty white segre 

skirt, and -he too disclosed brown sa e deshoe 

The leading lady caused a" diversion bv falling 

into a crevasse, from which we fished her out 
vet) wet. b_ui smiling. Somebody suggested 

thai we he roped together to avoid any more 

accidents, and the moving picture operate) 
thought thai would make a bullj picture, even 

.if it did "ot help anv. So roped we 'were, and 
then on we went again. to the ba-e of Mount 

Lefroy. over the glacier; through pool- of <■ 

water, arid Over piles pf jagged locks that Cttl 
our feet and i.iu-e.l u- mueh tribulation;' 

F.itl still we went on. and at la-t arrived at 
the point where the leading lady'did her sen 

national slide down the snowy precipice and 

■the Scotch collie from the hotel rescued her. 
They were great picture . gVCfl though we <bd 
liave some trouble in getting them. I'.nt no 
body regretted the tfoufele, and \«, r ui-tr all 

glad to have had -neb an experience! Manv 
beautiful scenes were to be obtained at La^ 
gan, with the pictUrfeSque road winding from 
the station to the hotel, its qualm bridg^sover 
the rushing mountain torrent, the Swiss chalet 
with all its rustic outbuildings and the magni 
fie'ent view from the hotel over the emerald 

seventeen mile motor , -,1, fo I m: ■!, ('v> . k. 
""-■re wt- had the three oldest miners in , the 
valley. Beh \bel. Sam Frevver 'and Joe Young, 
take their old time rocker and .gold pan ami 
wash out the sands of the creek in the « • 
to find gold. The pack train, the girl riders 
and the old miners made a memorable picture, 
which should prove erne of the most interest- 
ing on the screen 

On the Sidewalk 

Dick — There goes Mr. tiunn. 

-am— Sim enough' an' he's takin' his little 
pistols along w id him. 

The prolonged Fo r ma l; pe ace which Europe . 
has enjoyed for thirtv vear-'- affords a precise 
illustration of the ineffectiveness of populaces " 
to realize external dangers, Continuance of 

peace induce- a practical disbelief in the pOS 
-d.ibi\ ,■: war. and practical disbeliefs soon re- 
sult in practical action, oi non action.- v e1 obr 
cant men know that there have been at 
least three war- in this so-called perio.l ,,f 
peace: war- none the less because no blows 
were exchanged, for force determined the i-- 

sue. The common phra Mich transaction^ 

is "the risk of war lias been averted." The ex- 
pression is dangerously misleading, because it 
i- supposed thai ,; atrolling element in this, 

conclusion has been the adroitness Of states-, 
men. whereas the existence and calculation of 
force have been really determinative. Force, 
too. noi merely in, the. raw material, but the or- 
ganized force of armies and navie- ready- — or 
unready — to mm e. 

\ Such misconception is peculiarly liable to 
arise' in communities insular by position like 
i.K.i!. Britain, ©f remote from the great na- 
tions of the world as is the United , S tates. •. 

Insular iemocracies are lax and inefficient™ 
in preparation for War, and in .consequence . 
their wars " have /been long and expensive. 
Fv-t-it wars in the, future cannot be long, though 
they may be expensive: expensive of .much be- 
Us their immediate cost : expensive in ad- 
vantage- lost and in indemnities exacted. 'Dem- 
ocracies can no longer afford to neglect prepar- 
ation, relying upon their strength of eudur- 

The Demise of Lowerg s Kaslo Claim 

anyone outside of Great Britain expects to sec 

There remains the fled : and it is the priv- 
ilege of insular democracies that thev can pur- 
sue 'the quiet tenor pf their wav behind t he 
bulwark of a fleet efficient in numbers — that F. 
•n gTCal pre]>onderance— as well as in iutnnsvic 
WOrtli, But ii"tc that a STaTtt thus favored is 
militarily iri the nKni e -.positio n essentially n- 
one^tftiat hires an army of mercenaries. . The. 
o,,b difference is that the seamen are fellow 
citizens-; an immen-e distinction, it will be 
granted, but it doe- not invalidate the facl thai 
the mass of citizens are paying a body of men 
to do their figh t in g for them. It follows that 
the least the mass am do in -elf-respect as for 
security is to pay amply and timely for the ef- 
ficiency of the body they t hus employ. If they 
: :., ....; pay "with their person-.' as the French 
-ha. thev should with theff casE But the only 
adequate payment is timely payment— prcpar- 

Democracies have had variou- tasks thrown 

upon them at various time-, hut never perhaps 
o;,e equal in difficulty tO that which confronts 
th'er'cleiTipjiracy Of ('.real Fritam. \- it now 
stands the British Umpire territorially is an 
id' critance from times not democratic, and ! Ib- 
id is interested to see whether, the heir will 
prove equal to his fortune. There are favorable 
Signs; One Of the most so that has met my eye 
has been the decision of the Labor Goverhmenl 
in Australia that in time of war the Australian 

nav v shOUld be at the ab-olute disposal of the 
British Admiralty. Such sentiment, realized 
in commensurate action, is effective .Imperial 
democracy, But my reading has not found the 
c orrespo nding reflection oi this determination 

in the British Labor Fartv 31 home; rather, it 
has seemed to me, a disposition to undervalue 
the necessity of pre ponderant naval force even 
in I'.un ipean watcrsr - ■ l 

' .. The security of the British Empire, taken as 
a w boh- with many part-, demand- firsl the sc~ 
cnritv of the British Isles as the comer -tone of 
the fabric ; and, second, the security of each of 
the outlying part-. This -means substantially 
British control, in "power if. not in presence, ^\ 
the communications between the central king- 
domand the dominions. This relation i- eSSeri 
tiallv the same as that of a ■military base of 
operations to the front of the operations them- 
selves. ' 

The editor of the Iw- Angeles Mining Re- 
view in a. recent issue recalled a -torv which 
will especially interest the trail-blazers and 
pioneers who remain in British Columbia. It 
is the story of the Ka-lo Claim, published for 
io short but -trcnttous V t1 tin' little town 

Oi Ka-.lo on beautiful Koot<ni' Lake — then a 
vertex of mining excitement, now but a wraith 
of the pa-i, devoted to the cultivation Of the 
apple and the succulent garden truck, bin StlH 
sustained by the 'memories of those day- of' 
the long ago when, fortunes were made over 
night and when tiger roamed unmolested in 

the purleus of Fronl street where all might 

"buck" w hi I wouhl 

The paper was founded bv Gol. R . T. I.ow- 
erv, a remarkalde character who ha- made 
and cheerfully lost something over $30,000 in 
tin manv journalistic ventures fathered bv him 

since the dav - of the Ixa-lo v 'laitn. and who still 

remains in harness in Greenwood, m the 
Boundary districl ol the same province, where 
he how edits the Greenwood Ledge. In ...the 
eafli.esl days of m\ mining experience I be- 

( ainc a I > 'ill riblitOl in a -mail M a j tO-1 hi clivers 

and -undrv l.ouery publical ioiK. and in that 

w av became well acquainted with the "editor 

and financier." a- he called himself. lie ..was. 
then, and still is. an original' writer and an 
- 1] i ■in'al thinkei . a hat' l ol all limb > -\ -ham 
and, Withal, a man ol the mo-i femler hear! 

and one wh'oi'n I am proud lo number aiiHMig 

my ver) good friends The v^oiurc pf the 

Kaslo I m ri -idled in a I OSS 01 about $,I,000, 

but, nothing daunted, the Colonel cam e to the 

-cratch in the Stihc spoi in i^O.i -m*] ri )UI 

rectcd his firsl fournalistic venture under the 

name bv which it gave up the gho-i. He -uc 
Ceeded in regaining what he had (oS1 111 the 
1 m holoian-t and a little later disposed pf 

Id- interests at a |air profit, Still latel the 
paper passed under the editorship off Harold 

Boice, the well known magazine writer, who 
wa- then connected, with the late " I 'arbari.ui" 
Frown in his mining ventures m thai part of 
the world, and he in turn gave way at the helm, 
to I 'av id King, another remarkable character, 
who has since written much of literary value 
ami who now reddes in \"evv York. At that 

time the name of the paper was changed ,o 

the Kootenaian, and under that title it is still 

conducted, apparently with success,; in the lit- 
tle northern hamlet. . ' ' 

The Claim began its career at a very inop-. 
pontine time and .felt the full effe, i oi the U 

nation thai followed the m.eteori< tall in 

i a few week- Filer and the consequent 
failure of the late John M .Burke's bank. It 
struggled along for a few weeks in the hope 
that some silver lining Would reveal itself in the 
cloud- of encircling gloom, but eventually gave 

up the ghost and erected its own tomb on its 

front page. The publication of this general 
notification that Kaslo was "busied'' was RJOSt 
strenuously resented, bv those who were com- 
pelled to face the music without the wherewith- 
al to reach outer civilization, and the doughty 
Colonel narrow ly escaped being the chief 
guest at a little necktie party arranged in his 
particular nonor, Copies of the lasl issue of 
the Claim are few and now command as much 

as $25- 

At tin time thj papet su »pended it c in 
listed I fout page liberalh patronized by ad- 
vertisers, bill ■ofii itl uffered 
kceril; from inab ility ,nj recover the amounts 
represi nted in ited \ 

tnci a1 the advertising pagi - of the 
spasnvgives one a nightmare of 'top j tui e 

''' '" '' ,, '" ! ' ,| "l ) !^| :e ' s ; tn<; ^ rca H 1 ' appearance ol 
the ?heet. Tlie advertisemenw of those in ai 
reai - were turned upside down 01 sideways, or, 
• >1 herwi-e marreri. while I '"' i eaduig matti i 
was graced bj inverted polumn rute~i iixlicativc 
oi the impend ing_j.ournali tic funeral. 

Among the adveiiisers were manv o| m\ 

old friends and flat, a few who will be rem em - 
in,cd bv most of those who passed through 
thai sad experience in the <\'^ ol o.^ Anion... 
them were A . 1 1 (Dandj | Kelly; ownei of the 

handv mine oil Toad Mountain, near :\el-on. 
B. 'C.. whii niagnaniniou-1 v offered lot- in the 
lovvnsiie of id edericlou fol frOT-U <Uh> (q $200, 
and who would now be willing to -ell the same 
ai one mill On the dollar; C.corge ']'. Kane, first 
ma \ or of l\a-|o. and his brother I >av id I '.. who 
vrr,- the original locators of the town-he, ami 
vv ho then dealt in l\a-!o earth ; I he Coetir d'AI - 
cues hotel, run by John \\ ard and John Kling. 
two celebritieSj who operated the best gin mill 
Of the city under the firm name of Ward & 
Kling; the Kaslo Transportation Company, 

owned and operated by William J. Geary, now 
' Cal - made a fortune in th- boom of three yeapa,ago, and who 
has now retired from tin renubus life as a- 
vinvardist; Them 33 J. Roadlye, the most ac- 
tive real -estate agent in boom days: Miss Josie 
"Foley, who conducted the Dardanelles dining. 
hall; the Palace hotel. coiid,ucted by Mike Ma- 
bom v and C. Lundburgj the The. ore Comique, 
conducted by the I fqllands of Spokane^ find one 

of the wor.-t hell holes ever operated in anv 
city of the West On either side of the interna- 
tional Imr. and F. R. Atherton, who was then 

in the general merchandi-e line at \\ aston, to- 

wardti the summit o\ tin I '■, and who is, 

lieve, stillin the same business somewhere 

in tin- same district: I look in vain for my own 

: I ei'nent. for be it- recorded. I also in- 
dulged in the pleasures of-th< real estate-agent 

in tho-.-.dav-. but mv Search is in vain, so I 
suppose 1 had at that time passed the limit of 

i r< dii and had been dropped from the rolls. ' 

The funeral address in the guise or the lead- 
ing editorial was as follows: 
To the World 

• -The Claim goes up the shaft-today land will 
be di pi ■ itcd in the ji utr rtalistic : ird with 

the amount pf regret .custoinai y on such Ol ■ 

ii n 

"11 cateerha I" en shi >rt, but not alb gel her ( j 
pea« < tub Its readers ha i been mum 1 1 

has m.-idi- some friends and a few enemies. The 

pav-ncak having entirely di-iM. <; > d. <• c an 

forced to pr. .-peel -oim\s ii, i , else. To tin tew 
launch friend's who have helped us with their 

niniH -v and sympathy we extend oui since re 

thanks F ■ "" mi< this artii li w ill be 

pleasanl reading Qur suspension will enable 
them to bamboozle the public vvithoul anv 

lear of being moll led and coilsei pun 1 1 v lli< \ 

will be happy. 

"l ; oui months ago this paper had ihe 
brightest prospects el no, pa-pei in Canada, To- 
iiav everything is changed'. Such is lite in the 
wii<l and silvery West: < >ne dav a prospective 
millionaire the next, nothing to live on but 

w md and one o! I tui ke I lieck-. 

"In lieu of crepe we have hung the printing 

Office towel on the door knob. Turn off the 
gas. ring down the curtain and exclaim: "The 
plav is over, the flag is hauled dow n, the Kaslo 
Claim is dead, extremely dead." 

In the present condition of Europe, the 

creation of the German fleet, with its existing 
and proposed development has necessitated 

the concentration in British water.- of more 
than four-tifths pf the disposable British battle 
force. These facts constitu te Cermany the 

immediate antagonisi ^i Great Britain; i do 

Pol -av for a moment that this manifests Cer- 
many - purpose; 1 simply state the military, 
and international fact without inference as tO, 

motives. The geographical situation of the 
two Stales reproduces precisely thai of Eng- 
land and Holland in the early dav- of Croft) 
well. it wa- not till the- nation- had fought 
and. tin- Dutch were reduced, less bv battle 

than lo trade destruction, that the relief qi 

pressure in the North Sea enabled Fnglish 
,i ;ioii abroad. 

The British Kavv, today has in great de- 

■ abam 


.vl( < lit oi ranean for a simi- 

lar concentration. Over four-fifths of the bat- 
tleship force is in the "Home" and '.'Atlantic" 

ions. The Mediterranean has fallen from 
eleven battleships in 1899, to six in 1910. and 
. six arc of distinctly inferior power. What 
is .tlu- contemporary significance of this fact, 
reproductive ,,|" ;| situation nearly three cen- 
lune- ago? Con-tit 111 iv e. too, Of a situation 
now novel; for during more than two cen- 
tum - British preponderance fn the Mediter- 
ranean has been a notable factor. The signifi- 
cance, as t'e'ad bv the outsider, is that itl the 
opinion of the Government, under present con- 
ditions Of preparation, the security of the Bri- 
tish Islands requires the weakening, almost to 
abandonment, of the most delicate, yet very 
essential link in the system of communications 
of the Empire. 


It is entirely Irue that for the moment the 
naval concentration at home, coupled with the 
tremendous positional advantage'of Creat Bri- 
tain over Qermah trade routes, constitutes a 
great measure of security ; and further, that 
the British waters, occupied as they now are. 
do effectually interpose bet-ween Germany and 
the British oversea Dominions. The menacing 
feature in the' future is the apparent indisposi- 
tion and slackness of the hew voters of the 
last half -century, over against the resolute 
spirit and tremendous faculty for organizing 
strength evident in Germany. 

In a recent American magazine a German 
writer, reported to be a trusted and confidctt- 

Continucd on Page Seven-' 





iii .» ' "*.i . '— .. ..™>.. i « B a!g!W!, ii »;ii ; 


Sunday, July at, 1910. 

■ " ■ " "-- UH » — » ■ 




Francis jSacon 

To attempt to give anything more than a 
bare btrtlinq ef t hi- life of this great lilteratcur 
in the space of a short article would be only to 
COUfi failure: but even the most casual glimpse- 
of his character can enable us to readily under-", 
slaud the re\crencc with which those who, 
have made an exhau-t i\e -tud\ of the man, bis 

personality and achievement-, regard him 

One at leas! of his adnpivrs bas gone SO" far 
as to place him hot only a- rega r d s intellect y<n 
a plane superior to the n| I 6f mankind, bm rd 

claim for him * .prophetic uud- spiiiliul powers 
equal to those of the greate .1 religions teach < 

l lint nave ex. r livnl \\ hatc\cr m;n be the 
indnidual Opinion, however, mankind, as a 
whole regard Baton ai endowed with one oi 
the most remarkable intellects the world has 
known, and appreciate that the impress of his, 
-emu- niii-t be teli a Ififtg as the human race, 
as we know ii. endui i » 

Travel in the younger sort lb a part of edu- 
cation ; in the /older a part of /experience. I le 
that travelcth into a country before he have 
Some entrance into the language, goetb to 
school and nut to travel. 

After these two npblc fruits in friendship 
(peace in the- affections ami support in the 
judgment) lollowcth, the ia-i i' i nit, ■which is 

like tin' pomegranitej folk of many kernels; I 

mean aid, and bearing a part in ail actions and 

occasions Men ha\c their tune and 

die mail)- times in desire of some thing s which 
they principally take to heart: the bestowing 
iii a chiid. the finishing efjSi woik. ami the like. 
I I a man have a true friend, he may rest almost 
secure lhat the care of those things will con 
tunic alter him ; so that a man bath, as it \\ ere. 
two lives in hi- di'sdfT- \ man hath a body-, 
and that bod) Us confined to a place. 
where friendship is. all offices of life are; a- it 
were, granted to him as frig deputy; fpf he may 
exercise them by his friend 

He lived at a time when brilliant wits w ere- 


recognized, and all talents encouraged ; that he \ \ V "P ratse sha11 , be dedicated to .the mind 

was^o-er^ ] 'he mind is the man ann tiic Knowled- 

of the mind. -A- man is but what lie~krro\> 

an court is another proof of his unquestionable 
intellectual superiority- lie rose to heights 


Arc mn the pleasures 51 tl.e aifec- 
abband'affluence, to positions ol hjmcrr tjons g reater than the pjeasu rea-of the set ^ 


and 'influence; he attempted the greatest w-rk MM arc nm the pleasures of the intellect great- 

thal has ever been undertaken B] a -nude iti - ' ^ er-tltan the pleasures oi the af/ections^ I- not 

,|i. a Work ih.-o r mi impossible for knowledge a true and only natural pleasure, 

a storm of hisses, heads thrust forward, hands 
flung out that would tear him in pieces could 
they reach him. Uproar and confusion, a yell- 
ed demand for condemnation. Nothing else 
was possible, ' . ; ' 

Still, with set face, with hrm purpose, 
■Raymond Latour waited in the Coneiergeric. 
\'o /friend would come to s °" Kim, he knew 
that. Some of those he had made use of and 
trusted— were not in' Paris, some had already 
prd yed his enemies, aiul none dared show, sym- 
pathy even if they wouhl. lie was alone, quite 
alone, without a single friend. 

This day his name was not in the list, nor 
the next, lie wondered a' little at the dela\, 
but waited patiently, knowing that there was 
iio uncertainty about the end. * 

" Ka\ ■mand— Latour." 

It was the first on the list today. VVithcrat 
i.ivori! he walked into the dark passage, notic- 
ing none of the others who waited there, some 
pale and afraid, sonic a- UlOUgh they were 

starting on a journey ol pleasure. 

Due. two. three, tumbril-. The guilloti 

was hungry this morning. Ray mott d-' ka tour 

w as in the la-t tumbril. 

'd was prom ised life. I told all I knew. 

There i- a mistake. Ask. Let -me wait until 

orrow — f"i God's sake let me wait until 

K. R. Dibdin, tin; curator of the gallery, so 
much of the success of, the exhibition is due). 
and many Englishmen, all of whom, or whose 
parents, settled in Canada when the future 
artists were in their infancy. Wc may go 
even further back, for we have two capital 
landscapes, typical Canadian scenes, by the 

pronounced ability ill assembling; them in 
dramatic sequence. Dramatic experts have con- 
tinued to marvel at the symmetry of Mr. Mit- 
chell's work, the march of its events and the 
completeness of the story as it is unfolded. In 
the pla\ as it stands the reader of "Vanity 
Fair'' will find that peculiar satisfaction that 

late O. R, jacobi, the master "f Ludw Lg . flow s from the picturing of a favorite novel on 

Ktfaus, who was born of Jewish parents carle 
ih the last century, and who ()ied at' the great 
age of 04 a few years "ago after havfng settled 
in, Canada for half a century or more, lie wa- 
utic of the first members Qf the Royal Can- 
adian Academy founded in l8fc>0 by I'fincess 
Louise. 1 Inches- ©J AtgjJ 11. and the I hike | ,\ Ar- 
gyll. But, curiously enpughj whilst the "Pa- 
ther" Of Canadian art Was a (ierman bv birth 

the stage — "the living embodiment of its char- 
acters and the actuality of its scenes" — while 

/one unacquainted wath Thackeray's story, if 
there be such a one, will enjoy the play as a 
perfect narr ative in itself. In view, of the many 
failures which ha\e 

>een witnessed in at- 
t em pts to turn -omc of our greatest novels into 
plays] this accomplishment of Langdon Mit- 
chell's is not only uni<pie. but it richly deserves 

and. tratfung, Canadian art 51 today po— e.— v.- the lu^h place it ha- taken in dramatic litcr- 

an individuality o f it s own in which ihe mflu- attire. 

ences of modern Cerniau art have -mall part : 

for, after arriving at a certain stage in their 

anistie career, the ,-t udetn - u ho pass through 
the art schools at Toronto and Montreal fin- 
ish their studies, not at .Munich or el -ew here 
in C.cmany. but in London or Paris. - 

The fOJfc 01 Becky Sharp' is one which 
call- forth practically every resource id Mrs. 
Fiske's unassailable genius, and it was her ex- 
quisite performance of this comedy classic 
which established her as the most finished and 
thoroughly equipped comedienne on the. Am- 
erican stag e , honor- which were doubly signi- 
he dominant note 61 Canadian an is land- tieant m \ iew of her former triumphs in emo- 

|oo|;i,i ;;: the inghteucd wretch 
literal! v thrown into the tumbril 

not- change, !n- did not speak. 

, SS^fc ; iIl ' !t;d 1 > ' , - Cr V^^tla 1 ;" jfeSSftg •■ - man'- mn'l io'bi' "' l ^ '"" th/expre-.o,, ,„ ,n- fa-e Au\ 

and from having been recognized as the great- any sucti napp] i - loi a man- .nmd i>> y< 

est statesman, the -holar. of the age.' raised above the comu-ion of thfflgsi where he 

he -ank to a depttroi ignominy , alf the deeper may have the prospect of the Order pf nature 

and more hopeless, because y^i the hei^htto and the error of man ? 

which he had once attaint -.' O 1 

I'.econ was born in i j6i ; in the third y e ar of BOOK OF THE WEEK REVIEWED 

the ceign of ElizaheilL ETe wa- the son -f Sir 

Nicholas Bacon and Anne, hi- -ecr. nd wn 

who was the daughter-of Sir Atithouy Cqofe- 
I'roiu the First the boy wa.s'.a favorite, with the 
imperious Queen] though it was not during her 
lifetime tha'l he held any position of responsi- 
bilitv. ■ ' " 

\\ hen lame- t came to the throne he recog- 

rutted Bacon's unquestionable genius, and he 

made first Solicitor-C.encral, then Attor- 

ney i ai, then Lord Keeper of ihe Seals, 

finally Lord Chancellor of Lngland. la 
ii. tX In- wa- raised to the' permanent peerage 
as I'.aron Yarulam, and in lfi*T receJY^d-ihe 

title oi Vi-eount St. Albatis.'. • _ 

Some vears later he was accused ami con, . . r .-. T _ ° 
Aided of receiMn- bribe in office, and never 
outlived the disgrace. 

The man continued to pray until the tum- 
brils started — 

The tumbrils moved forward slowly,_V ->•■. 

Tin wretch upon his knees seemed to real- 

ipe, particular^ the wonderful autumnal 
and winter effects which are SO characteristic 

pi the country and can be -ecu nowhere else. 
Mr, I-',. F Boyd in "Red Autumn" conveys the 
Striking effect of -unset in the red tints of the 
maple -nvhich so vividly suggesl .i Cbr*es1 blaze 
in the distance. Mr. \. Suzor Cote 
the lyiOSl ucCeSSfUl Of ffte-'-rffkny, at 
find inspiration in the Canadian winter, a- wit- 
ness his /'Stream in Winter." and his earJi as m;m - ni " rr - 
spring ]-tH-tui. oi [Timitve Sugar Camp." . — 

i/c suddenly that he wa- hot alone. Tie looked 
■ into the face ^i the man beside him. Then 

'■'•"'j t rni: \'lacm M-. ' rRin ^ to", ImtQ ' ! " W ' V '' Uul ^^^ h]m - 


A week or SO ago wc_.J:£3;icwed a book 
dealing with the da\- preceding ami leading 
up to. the French Revolution: those days 
when the court of Louis X\"! flourished, and 
men and women vied with one another in'their' 
abandonment to sensual pleasures and exces- 
sive luxury: day- which brought about h 
direful povert\ to the "populace by the over- 
burdening taxation imposed upon, them; day- 
full of mad rJreatlTs tH licentiou- revelling, fob 

Fat out. 
There was no answer, no turning of the 
head even. 

"Latour. So this i--ho V \ ur meet at last/' 
There were .crowds in the streets, yelling 
crowds. Tic spoke clearly, so that the man 
might heardiim, but there was no answer. 

The tumbrils .wept forward slOwly, a yell- 
ing mob on every s*le. 

"Lucian. Lucian. Look at tnc' 1 
It was a .■ .Pi's cfy, * shrill, so undmc; 

foresl of maple trees wdicucc the nat\-c obtains 
a plentiful., supply of sap, which makes such de- 
licious sfigar. Slv. Ilarr\ Britton, Mr. Clar- 
ence Qagrion (who ranks easily first as an 

above the. is with this long, cruel night that 

Shaking with tear, yet perhaps with a 
glimmer or hope still in hi, heart, lbu-lart 

etcher), and Mr. J. S. Cordon are also success- 
ful in transcribing the many moods of "Out- 
Lady of Snow-." Mr. fjtomer WatSOn] the past- 
president of the Royal Canadian Academy of 
Arts, finds much of his inspiration in the ear- 
. Her chapters of Canadian history, m the pio 
» neer work of the eatly -. tiler- when thev had. 
to battle Avilh the opposing forces of man and 
nature; but two of Iris pictures— "'Lone Cattle- 
Shed" and "The Dry Creek" — are typical Can- 
adian scenes of today. The river, the lake, and 
the sea are the subject- of capital pictures I 
Mr. Archibald Browne, Mr. F. 11. Lrigdcn. and 
Mr. W. Smith. 

Kaeon's real aim all through Ins life 
brin- about a sort of intellectual re format ion. - 
it is uupo-iblc here to give- even an outline 
of pi-, -. Wc quote from a letter of his 

to I'.ur^hlcv which cxplauxs itself 'I I 
taken all sort- ^i knowledge to be my prov- 
ince." he writes, "'and if I could purge it of 
two sorts of rover-, v the one with friv- 

olous disputations, confutations, and verbosi- 
ties, the other with blind experiments and au- 
ricular tradition- and , impostures, hath com- 
mitted so man v spoil-. I hOf« 1 should bring ni 

industrious observations; grounded conclu- 

18, and profitabl e i nven tion s and di s coy 

: the best state of that province. I his, 

ther it be curiosity or vainglory, or nature, 

or i-if one take it favorably— philanthrope) is 

so fixed in mv min<l as it cannot be removed. 

the story "A I lent Lilian of Virginia" has to 
deal. It is a good -story and strong in the 
Celling. The only defect that the tir-t few 
j kge s do -. not i wrn tsh- a Eai pro m i .sc^oL-Avhai- i^k-i 

follows. As the taler proceeds, the author 
•^seenrs to-fccLthc intluerrce-of tfto*e time- oj 
which 'he writes, and the stress of his feelings 
to inspire him with a forceful eloquence. Then, 
too, he holds the denouement in abeyance, he 
handles a multitude of characters with con- 
sideraTdc skill: he emphasises strong historical 
points, and his descriptions ^i some of the 
scenes representative of those lurid times, arc 
very convincing and im prcssivii 

looked, There wa- a j^oinan, held high above' 
Fne crowd. ' <{•■) and steadied by strong, 
men's arms. 

said you should «ee the lauuh Loekr 


"Ii is a mi Sas e me, Pauline, save 

The "Gentleman from Virginia" is one 

Richard Barrington. who meets Lafayette 
while that soldier of varied fortune is in 
America, prior to the. beginning of the troubles , ^ a, »- ; 1 nc coriu r was turned. Straight be 

"I laugh, Lucian." and a shriek of laughter, 
mad. riotous, fiendish, cut like a sharp knife 
through ad that yelling confusion. 

; With a cry of rage. des|*air and - terror. 
Lucian sank trembling in a heap on the floor 
of the tumbril, Latour did not move, lie 
had not turned to look at Pauline Yaison. The 
thought of anothe r woman was in his soul 

There was a pause, the crowd was so dense 
on, this corner; Fun the tumbril moved on. 

On Revenge 

| e is a kind of wild4uM4cc ^hicdiJiijL^^^ tQ him lfe _ 

' more a man's nature runs to., the more ought wishes to scrvc jr 
law Id need it out. For a- for the ttrst wrong Amcri( , a< 

in his own cotmtrv. Richard |f_J lad at the fore him looked Kaunoud Fat.,u,. over the- 
time, and influenced bv the wonderful person- • ntultitudes of heads, over the waving arms and 
alitv. and the romantic tale's and advent ures r ed-* • - straight before him .across the Flacc 
him bv the ^'reai French s,, |, HcFr de Rexohttion to the gmHorme, to t he blue 
serve France a- hi- berg ha- served — ^v.' ^unlit. againstA wdbch it- arose— and bc- 

Tlte ))ortraits arc few but excellent. Tn ad- 
dition to t\yo pictures of out-of-door lifv. the 
Fresideiit oflTie Academy, Mr. W. Frynmer 
i a Scot b\ birth), is represented by a vigorous 
portrait of "Blackfodt InrliatT." and by an ad- 
mirable group ot tlr- >fi-s C s Dorothy ami 
Irene X'aughan. .Mi livMiuet'- two .n-,- r<^|)ec- 
tively of Profe^SOl J. Poivert, of .Laval L'ni- 
vcrsity, and .Mr. R. Pinkertou : Mr. F. Wyly 
('.rier is represented b\ a w ho]<- length of Mrs. 
\-ar Adamson.;,Mr. Robert' Harris. C.M.C,.. bv 
one of the Countess of Minto and by another 

. i Mi- Robert Karris ; whilst a portrait of the 
late Mr. Charles Ah-,,.:,,',; p> >i, <,, Borne 
Kussell. and one of.Mj Archibald I'.tow'ne, the 
arti-t. by Mr. C'urli- Williamson, prove that 
Canadian artist- are capable of good, solid, 
Conscientious work in portraiture. 

Th'- foe exhibits in the sculpture section 
are by two arti-i- of French descent.—" Three 
InMr. Philippe Htberi include a statuette of 


\ ictoria i- no more exempt than the rest. 
of the Epglish-speaking world from faults ol 
cou\ersation. I low often at the. thousand and 
i Mte social events which mark the pleasant 
Winter months, in the beautiful homes of Vic- 
toria's citizens, in the rotunda of tin- I lotel 
Empress at thV tea hour, or in any of the many 
oilier places wHiere Victorians congregate, i- 
the hick oi jound rules for jdeasant and profit^ 
able conversation noticeable. The -ante might 
be said of America and Europe as a' whole. 
Conversation oi\t both of these continent.- ba- 
in mi aptly described as a duct in opera, in 
which the t wo bcrsons. engaged in it are talk- 
ing to an imaginary Phird person, each re- 

counting a taleiof hi- own. "I say sdfhething 

we w ill agree t< i 

and \ on -,i ■. -.,,/im t inn-, alp 
call it a conversation." 

Jt is hot so/ in Turkey. In that land of the 
hookah and title harem, there are certain forms 
or canon- of -conversation., any , violation u( 

wjtich, is considered an out rage." and the* sum 

of which constitutes their code of politeness 
a- applied to conversation, These rules may 

be stated as follows: .• •' <- 

i. Never to interrupt the speaker while he 

is talking. However Jong-winded and unin- 
teresting his conversation may be tp you, 
politeness requires that _\ou should wait for 

his conclusion., Vou are not under an obliga- 
tion , to cuter into conversation with him at all: 
but if voir do, it i- an understood condition of 
your conve£sational treats that yon- should let 
him have his say. — 

~2. Xever to diverge, in the middle of a con- 

versa, ,om front, he main .bread .,f a discur-e 

fenee ol feel home again? a horde of hub, ,nl ° a wHttefml-.iwue. I he breach ol this rule 

von ci 

!t doth but offend the law : but the revenge of 

thai law putteth the law out Ol oiticc Ccrtatn- 
lv in taking revenge a man is but even with 
Ins enemy: but in passing it over he 

penor: for it is a P rn '^ s | F ... -^ ," , ( ' , , ,j ih c once well-beloved king, i- about to be tried cr Art ,-<ialler\ in Liverpool the first rcpre- 
Solomon 1 am sine sa\ un, n i- ,•- . i,i„ -• , -\ ■.■ o . . i. • 

man to pas- by an oii^ Tb*1 whtch is ior is hlc ; - 

done is pasl and irrevocable, and wi-e men ,. Richard. -oicF against his will, is compel- 

have enough to do with things present and, led by his sense of honour and inherent gal- 

ihiug- to come; therefore they db but trifle lantry to turn his face away 'from hi- ^ 

with themselves that labor in pa-t matters. and his mind away from his purpose, and go 

; " . to the assistance, of a beautiful \oun g ari 

• Some \ ears later finds hint in the counTry— 
h>\ his dreams, and on the road. to 
that city is under the domination of the Con : 
ventions, and the Jacobins, and Louis Capet, 


L* -'f there cl"-ed at tin- Walk- 

scntativc exhibition of Canadian art held in 
Fngland. 'The -how was a complete 
and diil more to 'rcr.oiumc.nd Canada among 
F.ritish and European an lover.8 than anything 
else. Canada might well be. proud Of the de- 
gree of excellence her artist- attained to. 

The exhibition was opened formalF 
Dissimulation i- but a E^tttl kind - pobev or ^^^^^'^ f^g l rC,U ^ |ulv 4 by the lion. Sidney Fisher, minister of 
• i I ,.ii, -i stn.ii" wit and a in Switzerland. With him. to sec her s to • -. ^.- • , ,. i o i ' ,, 

worship her. and', heir love story is most fas- ' irn, " n * ' ' m ***' ""^ '" , "" r,;iI! y 

to do it. 

pi Jiticians 

Whet) to tell the truth and, 
re it is- the weaker sort of 

cinatingly woven in and out. like a- golden 

to ihe exhibition, the London Times says: 

on e ot the most thrilling chapters In 'he early 

annals of what may be described as the French 
history of Canada: the artist's daughter, we 
believe, was the model for this vigorous statu- 
ette. Mr. Alfred Labberte (who received a 

"Mention Honorable" at the Paris Salon of 

1905) is represented b, mall but excel- 

lent works, "The Mendicant' and "Woman 
i ajrrying Mater." Canadian seulpturc cannot 
be described as adequately represented at the 
exhibition, but the co I ffhd risk of hrmging 
over some more imposing cn were so 

great that the compiittec of selection wisely 
restricled itself to a few small specimens 
in -i 1 ate quah'ty." ' 

_ , 1 (-)• ' 1 

thai .tie 

the dissemblers. 

probably have been impossible IQ 01 

;o \ < 1 

thread through the luridly tragic 
r 1 1 

. ' , and it would have been impossible today 

Amo.,g the Strongest of the character- i- if Iru . Camnlian 'Covernment had not in even 

••Such a displaj ol high achievement 'would MRS - FISKE TO G - IVE "BECKY SHARP" 

- 'j-| U , .,,-(,,• adi antages ol simulation and dis- 
simulation are three: h'ir-t, to lay asleep op- one Fat",,,-, and We quote .from the last chap- u;iv gencrouslv encouraged arti 

for where a man's i,,~ " 'er. w hn h (\< ■ :id, and that 6T "lie. 

fa: rthV 'ban he, Li 

-pusitimr and to surpi 
u .,,; .re pul^li-hed. it is .'m alarum to call 

I ,inst them. The second \$ to pretcn 

i-eVerveaman . fair i>: if hly-unprancipled villain 

the, eon, Hi 5 . Muther 111 hi 'I Ii-,'i \ of MolL.. 

JS. I ! 'LJlllL&lAr t ,, a effl~ Art/ published m iMmo. docs hot ^eem !'• 

eanne Si. flair's, and a mention a .-imJc....Canadian artist, bul in anv 

, ftituo histi iry of this dew 1 ipt [on the Ganadlan 

himself by a uianife .he. Citizr.n Fat"nr. feared in I'aris. nuwerfUl tion fflUtt OCCUpj I conspicuous pirn e." Vr ■.. 

lUSt go through Of take a fall. The' third is, j t) t | Vl . Coir, etit ion. a greater than Robespierre 

the he 

ItscoVer thV mind of another ;. for , , m e had declared, w^i sa traitor. Justice .h |:7cscfip'l • ■ ihe display at CiVeTj I, tile 

him that open- hiulself uieu will hardly- ntatiih'd tpiick pun1slnTrcTTt;-''r'iii<l the litob. ni<M-e Time- : ;, ; << nally : 

them elvi a ersc, but t hvm^ p O W crful than justice, clamored for it. Th< It is a matter bl regret that the 

. ,,, n ,,;. i .,,,,,.;...-■ , if speech to f refe , ' wa ... ,gh against him 

i|,„n of thought. And therefore it is 



tWO men 

the ni< ■ • 

1, good, 
shrewd Of the Spaniard., "Tell a lie 

■ 'UiLLJL il 
but bv simulation. , There bi 

( antaj el ■' ' m n- 

latii ,, rj wdh 

rffi ni : hci.v ol Jcai Ipssni ■ ■ The 

,,,,p that ii pu'/leiii jprtd perplexeth the 

it prrhap- would ■' ! 

witnesses if necessar)'. Why hear them ;\\\ 1 command,ih p< itn " in I anadian art tire «n : 

There was no need hn- a long 'trial. a.TVdwliai ' ' I" e -. qti d " M r hforatio Walker, who lis 

wotfhl liave'eoura ,■ ! "l 1!l ' ! " tfork, and Mr. John M'il- 

I ter? - l on M.'.'rrice. who resides m Fan-, Fothar-- 

Raj nionii 1 ,.it. -mi i.e -. -i hi- enem 1 Ii 'tie 
fits ill etl fuil "f purposi ! Xo mag 

.1 ,, word is In- i^vi Jiv-no^sin g le. e-xi >i ( 
1 if pit y met him. J us1 u e mignl be] 1 


, . . n 1 ' e i I - • ■ f 1 1 1 a 11 \ I b : 1 

WIt l, ,,,„, ai J ,, ' with mcrcv ,t the. r£woneJ would B aj wher< 

r*h e third, and those emigre and tin- Vntencan were to-be 

CO 1 .peralc 

almost alone to his "■■• ii 1 

, , tii.,! H deprh i • h a man 1 ■ the 

.... ■ pi in< inal insti liment for" dct ion, w hii 

.■., ! i„ [jj j Tin b< ' I ' 

■ .. ; , •. , 1,.,. e 6p< ni ind opifi 

j in habit 
:d-le n-e ; rind B power to ic'^n ii then bj ir 


-'!. Th c pr'rsom-r did pat kii"W. .\ -toini 
ind hi • met thi bafel] 

-lion < d b_\ the President' \n ] ' l [ad the pti 
onei anything to sa) in his defence' \ greal 

ill ncv. unbroken b\ e,y en the pt LSI itU 1 liim 

self, lie bad been eloquent for Fue.ian Brus 
iart, for hirft etf hi haVl notlnng to , ny \- . 

( an. nil. m born, and their early at 1 

u ,1- 1 . • . !\ ed in Canada, but thc\ have (i 

n i ;■ d abroad thai th( committee of '-e- 

U < 1 1. »n <"ii idered ihat it w orild noi be i^u- 

tO I ..':.: 1 '.'" trt ISta Of tO l 'ana. ban art 
include example-; .,| their work in 

thi ■ ichibit ii »n. ■ 

One exTrnordinai \ feature of iln- exhibi- 
tion i- revealed In looking over- rite pages of 

the catalogU' Me have here the names, iml 
1 ally 1 '! I ' .1 nadian bj birth I'di^Ti-h and 
h'reiU'h, but ol an Mistrahan bke Mi F YV. 
GrueV, a Frenchman, like. Mr. F l)\onn<-l 1.01 
excellent fortrait painter to whom, with Mr,. 

Mrs. Piskc, who, with her Manhattan Com- 
pany, appeared here List season in " Ltioh 
Xell," will be with us again tomorrow night, 
when she— and her cornpanj will giyi "F< cl 
Sharp" at the Vict< ii ii Tn< atr< 

Mr-. Fi-kc. as an artist, i- always a wel 

>nm e attraction in Victoria; md wbi a] 

v ati. ai S <dl" did hi >i ReTi ■ ■ ■ ETfi ncci 
which attended it elsewhere, Mr-. I'; k and 
the-- roiupam '- excellent acting was . ( ourc 
of keen pleasure. 

', " Becky Shltrp." ai marr reaaei kh i 
Laugdon Miohcll'- driamatization of Th'acl 

CTJsys famon- rfOVcl A.inih I \\ i',h lis 

various groups of widely dij fei , ntiati d chai 

■ . 1 . and ii ■• mult iphcit j • il itii Ld< lit . "\ an 

itj Fan" has aluav- been held to be full of 

material for drama it has been said that 
there are a do/en plays m the novel -Manx_ 

have, beefi made, bul H0U€, Othel iban Mi>-. 
h'iske's version by Lapgflon Milehelb ever 
-cored anv amount ol su< 1 eSS . X«i skilled 
dranian-t Qiaghl ever to attempt, and djDJlbi 
less no skilled &UC would, tfl make. a plav from 
the book without u-ui^ "B< ' " ftS the eenlra^ 
figure. 'he interest c ( ntre .nrl radiates will) 

her -^ its principal oojext Mi. Mitchell in 

making his pla> |>ui c\ery important incident 
in which I'.cekv predominates into \\rs work. 
He displayed a remarkable appreciation of the 
dramatic values of the book and an equally. 

Considered* by a Turk as an unpardonable 
tudenesk ,,'J'o drive a red herring, a- it were, 
across the scent, of conversation i-. in his opin- 
ion, to 'confound all thought, and fender all 
profitable' consecutive coiner ation impossible. 
This lead- as a corrollan", to 

3. To allow a short, but -iiflicictit pause be- 
tween the conclusion of.' a discussion on one 

subject and the entering on a new ,-ubjcct. 

4. N'cvei tell a person a Filing he know s 


5. Not to excuse one'- self when convicted 

o, being in the Wrong; I low \cr\ seldohl yOU 
hear in America. "\>s. I was in ihe wrong; 1 

am sorrv for it." Bul in Turkey il is^consider- 

ed a violation Of principle and a breach o\ 

politenei to refhse to be convicted of error. 

Mn. CaUSC Of tin- difference lies deep in ihe 

character of the two race*; in ihc absence on 

the part of the Turk, oi the peti\ vanitv and 
distracting self-esteem. The proudest race in 
Ihe world, thev -ate, entirelv exempt from 


o. \\ 

a crar tongue 

lalkm- l-'.mpty, idle jabbering is'a Frank; but 
not an • < Mtotuau practi-e. In F'.urop,.- am,] 
Ainerit .1. it i- eon !.■,-<-<! ,| c . rtguer to "<;iv 

omfething/ 1 win, her thai something is wottii 
Aim-rica, ii I- considered de rigueur to "say 
something when you have nothing to >av 

W01 lb -a_\ nig is 6 'ii-i'l.aed theia' 
1, on to yourself and -4 

ien yui lia\ e notnillg tp -a\ to h. ,!d 
I he) never talk for the sake of 


1 aegraaa- 

' to vnttr 

neighbi -\ 

#Thosr who have listened to ihe nofiv chat- 

A^-t - Ol l.uioj.eans in lite simikr-rnoiii qf a 

oam-hip. for example, have often wished 

ihat stub a code of laws couhl become enacted 

into law. 

-■- \ tl 



tional expression as exemplified in her won- 
derful performance of " Tcss." 

Mrs. Fiske's chief support i- llolbrook- 
Idiim. and other prominent members of the 
Company are llenrv Stepln-n-on. b'.dward Ma< 
. .' Slo Lb... Lewis, Harold Uu-ell. Fobt. \'. 

l^l^L!:!.,,.: b'erguson, w dn-ed Buckland, Alice fohn, Marie 

' U ," Maddern. b'lorme \rnold. Veda M c Fvers. and 



There is delight in singing though none. hear. 
Beside the .singer, and there is delight 
I'd prajsmg, though: the praiscr «it alone 
And see the praised far off him. far above. 

i — Robert Crowning. 

" ■-■■ '.:•:.-.• ' • • /" 




•u«*iyr*«iy r Str**i*- 




\\ nh the deposition of James u. pirlia*. 
indium control oi the Crown was ^ttied be- 
yond ai'l future qugsfi tfq.-'.jTIije Hem* oi tJoirp 

monj ail'i'U.i a res, duiion "w hfch declared that 
die King:, "iia\ fng endeavofetl 

P . r. '" i :., . .1 


ii i stibi eti the 
con^titiin..ii of tfils kingdom In breaking the 


a wise "iic. It made possible the adoption oi 
i iic principle oi mi'utoieriai cfiKpoiisiuu^ • 

1111- iuij uie iicaC great cnauge. oi 
the nine 01 w Mha'ro nm ministers oi tiic crow,u 
inn.1 been llie kings screams, ami he was go^ 
uiioi m the Choice 6.1 litem in ilOthittg ei.-e 
man his own judgment or caprice, i h'oygfi u 
.hud had Its-Way m ever} thing except the mai- 
ter pf triennial parliaments ami tnv excursion 
oi i oifteials, Parliament, and espec ial^ tltt 
llou.-c oi trunnion-, SOOn grew re.-lle>>. \\ ii ■ 
ham met w ilh nuagrc SjIcc e sa riS hi- ( Soitti - - 
ueutal war-, and m< u-sult was great dis-am 
taction, which ■ ItoWeVeij to be due 
ni' ma- tt. lack nf parliamentary leadership than 
am thing else. M this juncture ttobcrfr, Pari 
Of .Sutherland) came t" the frphl with a stig; 
gestion. Sutherland was far from hemg a 

.-tat&man of a high typ*. Indeed lie had sllOWfi 

lack ni" good faith on innumerable occasions ; 
hate was tens and lc e en> and the resolution was bui his sagachj was profound, and ii s|ipAyed 

amended In a declaration to that, elfeci. A dil hrm ibv- way ,.„! 01 I In M mban -a-mmi mil hy 
H&itt then arose" for William declined to an tin; King m dealmg with I arhamenl. lie pro- 
he himself put it, posed that the ministers should be selected 

1 1 . .iii the party having the supporj o] 'he ma- 
jority in the Hous e of C omm ons; The King' 
, ..-reeiiieiitin hesitated p. follow the -suggestion, bu) finding 

Stfchttb'th Houses concurred that "Wflliainartd that the Tory panv ,,, Parliament- was op 

Ins native 



a tair op- 

Negroes are 

;inal contrapl between Kmg and fcj.eople, and 

nythe^advice of TeSU ttS and -thci w icked pel 
suns, having violated the fundamental laws, 
and having 'withdrawn himself from the king- 
,k,m, ha« ahdicaled the gov enimcnl . and ihat 
the throne is therein vacant." 'The l iouse "' 
.Lords • accepted the'.re'solution, excepl s5 Far as 
it declared the thtime vacant. f< »r it claimed 
I hat the throhe Could nut he vacant, and that 
mimcdiatelv npun the deposition of the K,ing 
being declared, the right to the miccomiiii be- 
came vested Ul' his daughter Man. Phe. dc- 

a- recent for hi- i\ d'e. Or, as 

in he lib 

witc - gentleman-usher, ami Mary re- 
fused tu accepl the Crown except jointly with; 
her husband 


A> far a^ anyone kno& >, the 
absolutely original in Africa, There is m> rea- 
son whatever to Sl'ippOSe that they originally 
come from an\ other part of the gl obe/ ur thai 
thev at one time occupied parts of tlie comment 

i mm wh'if* the\ have been driven by stronger 
peoples. They have been so long resident in 
Africa that thev liave developed lull) t vv huu 

drcd Languages, which differ very Widel; from 

each uthcr, so vviilelv, indeed, that vl is appai 
enth imp.i-sihle tQ •fWn I anv i e^Miihlance he- 
iv, een mam (rf (hem,. There are likewise great 
( lifference,-,'iimhe Mage i if advancement reached 
hv varum- tribes. Si Hue . -I 'them are m as 1-vv 

a'siate of barbarism as can well he imaginedj 
Others have made cumdderabie progress 501 
only in agricultnre, but in the weaving of Cloth 
ami ihe working metal,. 'I'lu > are bv no meanfi 
attached to their own relig^US beliefs, and 
accept Mi.hanimi-.lam m OI v."lui,tiann v with 

, M , M ! [ having apparently no choice be- 
tween them, and adding m each case. their nun 
Qreir.d supcrdtitkm^. As a race they seem capa 

1,1, of accomplishing very much uniki -nnl- 

ami one of the m05l momen tous^ues- 

Marv should be acknuwledi:. .1 as mint sov- posi \ \ 6 his u ai vv H h h"ranc< . H hib- . he W'hi^^ «« 
.r.-mn- the administrative pnnrrl.on i favored il-hc. disnu-sed. m,c i oi his OWnj^fs TB 

as were lories and replaced them by Whigs. 

mrni ber-..l Uir.stemlo.n or n-hovvus ol Islat^. 

The Utter rebuion is making much the grealcrw^-- i & 


in William aloiie 

ing head, shaped like that of a duck, and you, 
will have some idea- of the animal that might 
be met around the curner anywhere m this 
part of Ihe/wurld, where theiv was sea and sea 
vegetation three midiun years ago < >f dino- 
saur, there were many, as their numerous re- 
mains abm.duuth .icstiiw .This vast creature 
ha<l a marvelous set of teeth, covering his 
mouth in several rows, both above and below. 
and between these he gnmml his food as be- 
iwcen millstones; ll is thought, also, that he/ 
ha. I ilh ostrich like habit of swallowing stones 
to aid digestion. But this antinia] was far fronv 
being monarch of all he surveyed ; for along 
the shor'e roamed the t_\ranosaur. a creature 
ul' slit) vaster dimension-, with canine teeth, 

showing that he lived on fiesh. lie is supposed 

to have had a 

thai the latter 
rcsi ai ing t( ' i lie 
land animal. 

These are hot fabled creatures, for there IS 

absolute proof that they at one time roamed 

the earth in great numbers. Indeed a weird 
Story comes from Central Africa to the ettect 
th.1t, dwelling in one of the almost inaccessible 
lakes in that continent, there is at lea-t one' 
creature very much resembling 
osaur was o vi-parousN that i-. eiw 
laid eg^s^J£u^_pr,es.UJliablv three million years 

tancy fox dmbpaur meal, and 

onlv e-'scaprd annihilatiun by 
•i a. fi ir the 

tvranosatir wa~ a 

•'l.orenxaccio" IS the strongest ol Ins plays. 
It is the story of one Lorenzo de Medici, who 
wishes tu serve Florence by ridding her of her 
ruler, the dissolute Alexander de Medici. In 
order to accomplish his end, Lorenzo pretends 
to find pleasure in the sinful excesses to which 
ihe Duke has given himself up body and soul. 
Tnder hi- ijreten^e-Loren-ao -remains pure; but 
the world judges him uiily by 1/is outward 
seeming, and eondemm- him. tl.ough he kills 
the tyrant and frees his countrymen I'rom op- 

The most original of de. Mus-et'- dramas is 
probable,"! )m- Must Not'l'lay with 1 :.o\ e." It 
is intended EO be a comedy, but it Contains 
much bitterness, and ^ 

The following poem voices his own lo\e for 
tbc one woman who influenced hi- lu'c: 

\ o ;i n i 1 SCfi you.,__ah, .my queen, — 
(')? all in v old loves that have becrt77~ 
The First love and the teudercst-, . 
I),, von remember or forget— r 

\li.nie! for 1 remember J et — ..: ., ,,- y ',, 

lJow the last summer days were blest? 

-Ah. lady, when we think of this. 
The ti'olish hdttCS of \onth and bh--. 
^jauu ' ' " ' b" w^weet^ho w h ard to hold 1 i 

Lady, beware, 
''dds love shal' 

,, ar.-e u ho 'will sltow tbein the wav to the- ., >dy. a somj o -pect . wc are hying 

-^oaduest oi the vvuild , an d u^vviuiiaxdis^ In a degener^ 

miss this as oMittle moment, we trannot escape 

of constiiuti-iud governmen-t upon 
l-a-is. The ( v ,rcat Charter, the Petition 
Right and oilier fainuus declara tions of fe e !>'"- 
pie of l'.m;!aud were f. .rmulateddmder circum- 
stances that rendered them binding only when 
the sovereign did not feel strong enough to dis- 
regard them: but the Declaration ur Rights'.at- 
terwards made law by the , Hill «. I" -Rights, -set' 
. , , r i h t he cxiadiLiauLJipon Ay_hlch_.W--il 1 i^,'- T1 a " ' ! 

\larv and their successors were recognized as 
entitled to the Crown. They and their suc- 
, - to this dav are bound by the provisions 

tbtS iu-tlv celebrated measure. 

The Declaration of Rights began by assert- 
ing thai lames had misgoverned the kingdom 
and had abdicated the throne, adding that the 
l.ords.and Commons were determined Reas- 
sert the ancient rights and liberties of the Eng- 
lati lu.i ple. It ; then declared th e app> -i ntment 
of an ec c i i siasticat coinrnission illegal, and as- 
serted that the king had no right to raise an- 
armv without the consent of I'arbanient. It 
^denied the right of the king to suspend laws-or 
to disregard them, or to impose taxes or raise 
money in anv wav without, parlianumtary sanc- 
n. ' iLcon'ferre'd upon every person the free 

ht of petition, or rather assorted that this^ 

ship. Tlie Chancellor of the I',\eheipu-r was 
Lord Montague, and it was under his dire, 
that the Hank of En gland was i - ablishrd on a 
plan devised by William I'aterson. Vs.the re- 
sult of the establishment Of the I'.ank the Na< 
tional Debt came into existence, for throughy 
iis instrumcutalitv ilu ministrv raised money 

ng necessities. The gxjstcttce of tl' 
debt, whictr^was oWtd to Ifte people I 
land, proved a means whereby the moneyed in- 
terc-t- of the kingdom wer v e led to give their 
full support to the new regime, for a return ofv 
.the Stuarts would have meant a repudiation 
of the national liabilities'. 

the fact that, a- Kuropean influence i- rapi 
lessening inter-tribal war- and StaftiplUg 

the'Uslave trade, the increase of the numb, i 

•e manv generations be tQO for the region they now occupy., LJM 
overflow mu-t be northward or nortbeastery. 
and the world may witness a ropet : •the 

movement that deteTmined the history ol 

.iiterj.hi begamm 

the Christian -jpa.-i'W movement oi a virile 
the word "virile" m. its; po 


JoiLaJl we. say 
live another aay, 

\ wakened fnun his deathly sleep : 
The heart that once has been your shrine 
For other loves is too divine: 

A home, my dear, too wide and deep. 

W hat did I say? W by do 1 dream' 

I struggle with the stream - 




SomeFamohp Dramatists 
and Their Master- Pieces 


(N. a* Bcrtrand Dufrin) 

Wbv -1 
Whose waves return not any day? 

Close heart, and eyes, and arms from me 

I -'arc well., farewell! so mu-t it Be"j - 

So runs, so runs the world awaw — r 



The season bears upon its wing. 
The swallows and the songs ,,t spring, 
\nd days that were and day- that flit. 
The loved, '"-t hours arc far away'jT 


race, using 

sense, which is thai it i> reproductive. ^ as ir- 

uble as the movement oi a glacier. lo 

what extent the Negro population o1 America 

mav determine the future of this continent ms 

now living in the I ntted Mate-, and 

ft is perha ps incorrect to speak of the char- 

Negroes uo» iir»»f, 

thev are largely confined 


the. Southern 

Among the many men 'wliiaxanie under the 
spell of tin' personality pi (icorges Sand was 
this writer, who, as long as he lived and\nevv 
her. was complctehi-controlled by her influ- 
ence. Tu this exceptional woman/however, his 
adoration seemed a matte r of comparatively K 
minar importance after the tirs't few. months of 

\nd hope and fame are scattered spray ■ . 
Fbf me. that gave'\ oii'love a day. 
For vou. that not remember it. 

_ — o '; 1 — :■ - 


acteristics of the'l^fegro race as natior 
i- also hardly accurate to refer to them as con- 
tinental, for between the different peoples in- 
habiting Africa there are as wi4e differences as 
we find among the people of l'.urope. Not all 
the. native inhabitants of A friea are ' Negroes; - 
These people are confinedJH- a region that may 

Keginning on the" east at 

• of which diev O UiUUmbee th e- their inffmacy. They were J.oth followers of 

^poptdatjgn^as, to*^****^. 


m( l'soutb Carolina. ,ln what are known as 
the Southern «lu- white b'Tulation ur 

.goo was under rj.ooD.flOO. and the \ 
latiou in excess nf 8.000,000- The ■>*&*& ,n 
the I nited States hav e more tlun do'ubledsinc^ 
, and that, too,whhout imimgr-attoM. 

tluis be described . 
right had alwav - . nm tlierc- the western boumlarv of Abvs.sinia-. it extends 

after be disallowed: it forbade the lnterlerence uc ^ twar( .i across the upper part of the Nile Ka- 
nt the Crown in elections; it declared that 


sin through the' central part of the Continent 
members of Parliament had absolute freedom \, m{h ^ the Desert of Sahara to the (Vufnca 
..f debate: it asserted the re.solve to keep the -• c ,; ast aill] thence dow.n the west coast through 
lountains of juslice pure and the right ol every ^ Congo nearly to the Cape. The Bantu 
. person to worship Cod according to lus own racc , w hi c h includes the Kaffirs, the Zulus and 
conscience. Then having declared ttsconi s,,uu' other tribes, is not Negro, neither are the 

Hottentots. There is an offshoot of the Negro 
race in New Guinea and some of the ueigbl 
ing islands. It is estimated that there are alto- 
gether about 150.000.000 Negroes in the 
world, including in this number the 20.000.009 
full blood and half-caste descendants of s|,. 
now living on the American Continent. 

Neither the Hebrews nor the ancient Crcctrs 
seem to -have knowu_of the existence of the 
Negro race, although the ancient Egyptians 
did. The records of h'.-vpi -how thai this 
knowledge extended as far, back as P>:C.j 

,\cncc in the readiness (if William and Mary to 
maintain intact the principles asserted by the 
Declaration, it .. f.ormal.1 v proclaimed theni King 
and Queen Of lMigland. William and .Mary 
promptly accepted'the crovvii upon these con- 
dition-, and thus constitutional government bc- 
carhe the law of the land, for the Declaration 
bav ing been incorporated into a statute, re- 
eeivei'l the as-eni of the King and Queen. 

The next important change taken by 'Par- 
liament was in respeel to grant oi__4Hiblic 
money. I'nder the Stuarts, the grants .had 

been for life, Parliament made its ijrst. grant and. iu monuments dating from at least B.C. 

to William and Mary for four years only 
William wa- indignant, claiming that he was 
being treated with a lack of confidence-; but 
Parliament was too well advised as to the am- 
bitions pf William in connection with Conti- 
nental wars to be willing- to entrust* him in- 
definitelv with the revenue of the .kingdom. 
£rid when his protest came to be considered, 
instead of it being heeded, the term of the 
grant was cut down to a single year. Thus 
was laid the fo undatio n of tl m "f grant- 

ing Supply annually! - ' • 

The mwt step was the assumption by 1'ar- 
liament ol • dntrol . o\ er the army. This fol- 
lowed almost as a matter of course from the 
ranting of ; Supply annually, for without 
money the troops ej ttjd noj be kepi togethei ; 
bui a statute was passed: declaring thai 
matters of> disfcipline should be' vested, hf the 
hands of tlie officers. Hitherto they had been 
in th.c-diands....Jji---the-J^ia^- Ji oi 

necessity > cei ; ■■ feh e ^of ficers, the King 

th; ■'.• judgeoff what discipline required.' 
Pariianiehi took this authority To' itself. This 
Cal change. It is true that the King 
rnn tiniti fj 1 be. as he nqw is. the no minal 

1 the forces, but he c ' life, Although kind hearted ami hospitable 

1 thai offici >1( b -':•- agen1 6^ they are terribly cruel in i«ar. They are C 

ontrol of the |v. and the hoc of. mother- for their childret 
nowii a- the" -Vem- '•■ be developed in them to an extj 
M, nv \ei, which wa pa ' I one yl 

^c hooi , - ar nd ^ houg ^k-4o--eapry--Ottt--- 
its teachings in. their owii'lives. becoming 
rorrvinced. after a brief trial, that their experi- 
ment was a failure, and that in order to gain 
happiness one 'must observe social .and moral 
law-, they "agreed to separate. Georges Sand 
speedily recovered from the soitOW of this 
parting: but de M u-ct, im ,re faithful in In- 
fections, never got over hi- grfjl rat being < Ic 
priyed pf'ner counsel and companionship, and 
Ids letters to Iver, recently jmblished, ' 
the depth of his attachment to this worna 
who had S O nta ny lovers., and who, -apparently, 
lost her heart to none of them. 

It was this sentimental misfortune, how- 
ever, that spurred him to intellectual activn 
and though in the writer's subsequent works, 
he rehearses over and over again for us his own 
misfortune- r.yet so beautifully arc they com- 
posed, With such a passion of eloquence, such 
vivid portraiture of character ami scene, such 
unrivalled loveliness of description, that we can 
forgive 5 'their; egotism?, We cannot, however, 
afford to overlook their, immoral tone; and 
"though -a student of literature mav read them 
with beneficent results, and mature men ami 
■d~birejati\ the'. shells are women find in them muclvUi admire, their gen- 

not very dissimilar to thd-e now found on the ( . ra | ba<l effect. upon atY^mllscrimmate public 
shore 'We mav feel reasonably certain that, cannot be o\ erlookedr- — • ■ '■ 
once upon a time, the wave- of the Pacific , Alfred de Musset was born in iSto. He was 

ro lled over ail the land now forming this a slu. sensitive child, almost eltemmaie m his 
Island, Po-Mblv it waCbited slowly by great dispositi. m, and delicate from bab\ ho-.d: lie 
rocks from below, which now form the moun- 
tain range; and thus we get a general glimpse 
of the Island's history, extending over un- 
counted centuries fcotti the time what are now 

glacier-clad -mountains were sunft beneath the 

warm waters of a .semi-tropical ocean. or 
there ds undoubted proof that these waters 
were at one time-, semi-tropical, and that the 
banana and other, fruits, uovy onb found far 
to the south of this latitude, flourished here. »h 
H luxuriance. When w a-, this?' Well, «0 
one can do much more than gttess. The last 
guess is that ii was three million y 0, ai 

a mode-. -imale. the -ne--er . nl lo 

tell us. 


1 1 mh up, ncarlv.- if not more than, a thou- 
sand feet above the sea. and several m.les dis- 
tant from the Strait of Juan de huca on the- 
southwest of Vancouver Island, and _ in the 
midst of the forest, there is a deposit ot sea 
shell firmly cemented together I he deposit 
i-'-in place," to aae the geological -Una. Hence 
. are driven to infer that at one tune the 

,,itv where the shells are found was be- 
neath 'the sea. When thisTwas wc have -m- 
present means of ascertaining- although DOS 
<iblv data might be--*vailamc that would en- 
able geologist's to -make a rough guess at it. 
Wc can onlv be sure was very long 
Hence also, -we infer that/Vancouver 

(By Robert V. Carr) 
I.i-t. >oul of youth, unto the call 
From where the mighty rivers fall 
Into a crimson sunset sea; „™^™,„ 
Choose now fbr aye thy company, 
"Co." the answer, 'AVe arc three. 
VfOUth and, l,iope and Destiny.'" 

The voice of Hope with joy rejilcle, 
Thrilled thro' -the silence low and s>,veet; 
"Thy caiLhath stirred me wondrousl} . - 
M v star shall light the way for thee, 
Thus I answer, AYc are three. 
•Youth and Hope and Destiny.*'" 

Cried Destiny. "My word T wage. 

To win an empire's heritage ! " ■ \ 

For. YoujChi I love the laugh of thee, ^ 

And prize thy joyous company. . 

Thus I answer. 'We are three. 

Youth and Hope and Destiny.'" 

Youth cried to Hope, 'Flehold the Dawn!" 

To Destiny. "Lead on! I. bad on! 

The call is. old. yet ever new; 

\\ c seek the land w here dreams are true." 

Westward marched the...rnatchless three. 

Youth and Hope and Destiny. 


—Man to Man Magazine. 




I'arbanient. Thi change in the 

aimv was. contained in whal is 

■weii annually e 

and the marrrteuamce 

ing been made subjeel to an : 

,,nlv , ahd has been 

the army 

legislation-, h foi-lowed as a mat*! ur§e 

,],,,, sessions ol Parliament musl be held an 

nually Parliamenl also - ffghl to bm'it r 

duration to ihree J e.iis. but W illiam disallow , ,} 

il,;-, rnea? un . and -. iia b,- mentioned that 
"t'h'i^ me. i mrc wa- iln- la I but one that thj i 
eFeign of England I ed '" - ! ^em 

to iftet ii had be. n pa both I lou i of 

parliameni The Common - ■<■ hi to i icui 
,,■,,, n its rn*mhership all pet -n- h.ihbn- ofi ; 

(.-, ,, sv n, bu! I he I lOrds I'lii -'-d .0 i 

as e> cut- uro> eti rel al wa 

a crree, 


. oo Negroes are represented, the type Oi 

Countenance being precisely the same as that 

of the Xegrocs of today. The Xegro r.- 

seems to be a distinct type of mankind. Tlie 

peculiar physical characteristic- of the race 

may be thus stated: The arms are abnormally 

long; the average weight of the brain is about 

70 per cent that of the average weight of the 
•brain of Europeans ; the facial angle is much 

more acute than that of any other race: the 

c\ c is black-w ilh a black iris ; the nose i- broad. 

flat and flaring: the lips are thick and protrud- 
ing: the skull is .abnormally thick; the lower. 

lirnbs are weak.' and the great toe has e.rt. 

prehensile powers: the skin varies in color 

' froifi dark brown to deep black, is thick, soft. 

i -iv and naturally cool; the hair is woolly. 

not simply curly: the structure of the dr'ame 

prevents tlie body from bcim-held. quite per- Around these waters, roamed the awful 

p. mbeularlv 11 ■ : -iieSeei: tyranosaur, a llesh-catihg monster, v food 

.egroes j n Africa, where the bloo d v ; ;i , ( l, r ...tupctiduu.s d^anf- The irlinbsai^r 

"of the race ha- been "kept | "I where bf<- v omparatiyely gentle beast; but. u 

% maintained under the cotidtttons peculiar tb ,,,- t li m should make his appearance nowa- 
that country. '■•■'• . : ^ days.' mo st people woutd hardly so regard him. 

Negroes are excessively ^ ttperStitlOU S ; they VVheil this creature was first made known, all 
believe in a. number of gods tfl a future t | ia , g^bgists l)-ad 16 -how for him was a' few 

hie to ' li ""-'' 

What the creature was like, ainl a- events h.o e 
proved, they were by no means i.n astray. 
|i;: failed; because imagination could hai'<ll> 
conceive of such a dreadful looking animal as 
thi dinosaur really was. Full kel< ons have 
. im 1 i-bjiej] loun.i, md iii ! ine 1 a -e e> en the 
<kin wa ,:! 1 d - - !i 1 ■■' o-aMv i. nov 

what he \-..i l;, i ■ A dinosaut was a crj attire 
something after tHe gem i.d appeal mj 1 

d.aug.u-oo, but combining w itTEggJlfait s El 
,,," i||, 1, piile. Iloxv . laXj tlle3 iii-eaine 

,- uncertain, but sonic of the skeleton? 
di-.w that w hen standing si : ect, the anj 
rnals were over seventeen t feet»^high Now. 
pii tin i- sui ii a 1 reature, standing ofi hug« leg >, 
with great Webbed feel yyitli short for* h 
■ -. nrfiri attng m the same wav ; with a long 
omething lik'< that of a lizard, and a proje< 1 

,lina' rTegree. This : quality of affection is r\ 

feuded nm to strangers, ami there is probably 

.,,::■ oriel than 

,,,--, , js to one i" w hoi .; :! I 

I';,,- ".-•;. khOWS how tb be faithful ItntO 

dead h. 

( )| all the raee- pf mankind the Xe^ro 
■ )-n The rrndie * I I .i^imilnt'r the habits 

atuj manner- of the w ■hiti raci ' hy\ also eehi 
],, m. .re readily assimilajr w ith !l> 'i it] bjo ■-' 
Tin- h.di . -a •■ Negro hlk often rel 
mam ol thi 1 Karai tei cs'i <i hi- ra< ej i • fr< 

ipientlv di-lingni .bed 1)\ the ]«■ ■ ll the 

I qualities oi thj ■'■■"' man ina ei 
decree Tin- \egro seem? t*d be capatile 

a passionate lover of the beautiful wher- 
ever' he 'fdu ml it in nature, and he voiced, that 
passion in all his wonks..,, As a youth, howev er, . 
he lived SO recklesslv. giving himself up to SO 
many excesses, that he further impaired his 
health, never recovering from the effe'ets, pro- 
duced, which eventually weakened him nicii- 
tallv as well as physically^ 

lie was, a protege ni tlie older a,ml more 
ra moUi} poet. Victor Hug", and is s namcd with 
him ainl with l.amartine as one of the three 
greatest French poets of the Nineteenth Ccn- 
turv. However, strong as was the personalitv 
oj Hugo, the \ ovmg de NjUissel did not fee] its 
influence to thi |i opardization of his 6Aa n.orjR ■ 

giualit v . bill lollowed his own paths in the com- 
position of* .drama. • ston and ppeni» . 

rMTfecrdc Mussel lived to be forty-sevt;n 
,,1,1, and he died a mental and physical 

Wreck. II 1- last words wen-. "Sleep— ai lasl I 
am going to Bleep," evidenci ol tin nervous 

suffering Which he had endured for so long. 
There is, a monument to him at 1'civ l.aclia- 
cemeterv in Paris. 

' •■ ' "" .T hi first dramas which he produci 

■were .' - T,he Venetian Xi.uht." "The Cup and 
1 1 ,ips." ami "( )f W hat Do ^ bung ' i'ltti 
am?" 'he first named wa- no1 •' -in,.--.' 

Thi ind i- a gloomy stor) of a.young^mai'i 

who ha- suink to the depths ol d< pravily, whin 
llC falls in 1" ' "iw- and beautiful gn : 

who 1- nnn.ioi'i-i lo a i.a QK | hn |J • - In this 

doubtful tali thi jjoel 1 om 1 j i ;! - idea that 

Mow many summers, love, '• 
\ lla\e 1 been thine? 
blow many days, thou dove, : ' 

! I ast thou been mine? 
Time, like the winged wind 

When ii bends the flowers, 
1-1 at h left no mark behind 

To count the 1). mrs '! 

Some weight of thought, though loath 

( In 1 hee he leaves : 
Some lines of care round both. 

Perhaps he weaves;, 
Some fears— a SOfl regret 

lor joys' scarce known; 
Sweel looks we half forget—^ 

All else is flow n ' 

7\h ! With wJiat thankless heart 
I mourn and sing ! 

LoQk, where mir children -tart. 

I .ike sudden Spring ! 
W ith tongues all -weet ami low, 

' 'J&£ a I'lea-ant rhvine. 
The* 'fell limv 'ni'.ich I nw<3 
TS thee and Time ! 

1 — Bryan Waller Procter. 



1 r'jree i 

i . : . ib/.alion w -hcii-remov < d lo 111 

,!,,.,-, j .. n , ie,l, mptioh i"i those who ha\ i- 'Hi. i- 
g i'vefi tin iii-<-1v es up !•• vi,. The third drama 
j dectdedly By*snji in tone. 

Ten v ( ar- after the publication oi the above 

,- ,, l. \ Capi ice" v,a- prodiic, -d ami plav. .1 

i„ pa \i i \ilm I >< pi < ,m-.. with greal 

FrOfll this 'time the geilJUS of de Mu- 

,. ,i ,'n a mat i-t vv a- ret ogui/ed. and all the 
pi, iv- which lie Wfote were pm on ami met with 
i | , i appreciation bj a large I laSS Of CI itu'.s. 

The usual after-dinner tiff had taken place, 
and Smithers bad cooled dow n. After all peace 
was. a good thing and well worth the having, 
and a little more or less humble pie did not 
much matter. Me detctmincd to try ■ woman** 
weak point— dres; — and remarked, in a pleas- 
ant voice ; , 

I see dresses are to be worn longer than 
usual this season.'" 

Put the hard lines at the corners of her 
mouth were still there. 

'Well," she observed, bitterly, "if thcv*arc 
to be worn longer they will have to be made 
oi -heel -iron — that's all!' And then they start- 
ed over again. — Modern Society. 

■ - . fltt^r h 'i 4 'iW <MiMAta-j 

jI BBl^i^: j. l pKfft^ ' .'.^l ' .^ff- ' VW ' .'!■■" '.y^ ' ^ ' a^y j ^ > ^ < HL ^ <» ^i m^ ^ ,w i . » nnw i ■" ■■■ <•■ - 

Sunday, July 31, 1910. 

O "nTn i Tf i Tir i r i ii m i *gf'*>*>!r*T*' m ****l 





u^xhg a ' sxBj j ^a. " ^ 




The remark is often heard, "Oh, no, I don't 
grow roses;' my garden is too small," and one 
feels impelled to the reply, "For that reason 
you should rather grow nothing but roses!". 
For from what other class of plants can be ob- 
tained, in any similar degree, the bewildering 
variety, the grace and heavily of form and color, 
the decoraiivencss of the mass and the per- 
fection. of the individual bloom, the adapt;. bil- 
ily and, withal", the length of the flowering 
season that is exhibited by the diflerent types 
of the- rose? 

Suggestions for Suitable Placing 

Of course, the aspect, soil and position of 
the garden must be taken into serious consid- 
eration when selecting and planting the differ- 
ent varieties, while -unshine ami a certam 
amonnt of shelter from the north and east are 
essential to the successful -rowing of any type 
of rose'. : ' ProbabTy'hTThc type of gardens with 
which this article'deals the space at -the owner's 
command will not permit of a rose garden pro- 
per being laid out. Yet the term "small" is a 
comparative one, and even in a garden whose 
acreage is inconsiderable there is often some 
open grass-'apace where beds of dwarf roses 
may with advantage be placecl. 

Standards — 

If the small garden in question be not too 
near town, and its smoky atmosphere, preju- 
dicial to rosergFOwthj one single weeping stan- 
dard of, say, Pady Gay, the old overgreen Fe- 
licitc ut Perpetue'. or RugoSS repens alba, in a 
well-chosen ''spot may prove "a joy forever.'" 

roses of. differing habit and color. The follow- 
ing list contains only those roses which should 
do well anvwhere/and are amorfg the best of 
their particular kind. Those marked with an 
asterisk are specially suitable for small town 
or suburban gardens.-— 

l^velve Dwarf Varieties 
■►Caroline Testout (Hybrid Tea), silvery 
pink; Corallina (Tea), deep rose; Fran Karl 
Druschtci, (Hybrid Perpetual), white; Fa 
Prance (Hybrid Tea), silvery pink; Liberty 
(Hymrid Tea), rosy crimson; *"Mm'e. Ravary 
(Hybrid Tea), yellow ; .Mine. Abel Chatenay 
(Hybrid Tea), coral pink j *Mrs. John Laing 

(Hybrid Perpetual), rosy pink; Mine, Jules 

Broiez (Hybrid Tea)', rose and salmon; Mrs. 
\\ . J. Grant (Hybrid Tea), deep pink ; "White 
Maman Cochet '(Tea), white; Prince de Uul- 
garie t Hvbrid Tea), flesh. , —~- 

Twelve Climbers for Pergola, Fence or Arch 

spring cabbages have been grown becomes va- 
cant just at the time when Wallflowers should 
be sown, and there is a temptation to utilize it 
for the purpose. Where, however, there has 
been the least suspicion of clubbing in the cab- 
bages, this ought not to be done, as this in- 
sidious disease also attacks Wallflowers-. 

Drills i iifeh or so deep and i foot apart 
should be made and the seeds scattered thinly 
therein. If the weather is dry at the time,- it 
is a goad plan to water the. drills before sow- 
ing the seeds, ami should it be necessary after 
wards., the bed must, be ( frequently watered un- 
til the seedlings are growing freely. Whoi. 
a few inches high, advantage should be taken 
of a rainy day to transplant the ymmi; Wall- 
flowers, which may be put out, in rows from 15 
inches to t8 inches apart, allowing at least 1 
fool between the" plant. It is in this early trans- 

planting of Wallflowers, more than in any 
other phase of their culture, that lies the secrei 

Dorothy IVrkins ( wichuraiana ).' pink, or ^ success, Cf allowed to n mam crowded- in 

Hut above everything to be avoided is the 
planting of standards, sentinel-like, round or 
on a small lawn. In fact, standards are usually 
most satisfactory when planted in a border 
against a dark background which lends invis- 
ibility to the tall stem and its necessary sup- 
port. . 
Climbers - 

In a small garden advantage will have to 

Be tak en of every available spot where a rose 

can be placed effectively. An unsightly bank 
may become a dream of beauty when' covered 
with one of the wichuraiana roses, an ugly 
fence may be draped in one summer by the 
vigorous and lovely rugosa, Conrad . F. Meyer, 
a worn-out apple tree or old stump can support 
a Crimson Rambler or a Yartnine Pillar. Tall 
stakes stuck in the borders here and there af- 
ford opportunity also for the display of such 
lovely pillar roses as Zephyrine Drouhin, Gruss 
anTeplilz or Billiard et Barre, for which there 
. might otherwise be no room. Where a really 
suitable position exists, a light pergola may of- 
ten be introduced/even into a quite small gar- 
den, and, indeed, frequently gives 1 he only 
shade such garden affords; but ii should, of 
course, lead from" one place to another and 
-bare -a ■ definite reason' lor being. In a more 
orless confined space it should be rough Parch. 
1 'prights of 4 inches or 5 inches in diameter, 
with considerably smaller CTOSSpieces tall hav- 
ing a few inches of their side shoots left on, if 
possible), make a light-booking erection* suit- 
able for a small garden/and its dimensions 
should be not. less than 6 feet wide, 6.feet high 
and 6 feet between the posts. If a pergola is 
impossible, there may be some division in the 
irden where a Larch screen of somewhat sim- 
. ilar construction could support a few of the 
. best of the Ramblers. In still smaller gardens, 
the owner may have to content himself with 
arches over a path. What wall, room there 
may he on the house should -be reserved for 
favorite climbing Teas, Hybrid Teas and Note- 
ettes. . 

Preparation of Soil and Planting 

It 'is obviously impossible, in the limits of 
this article, to give full instructions for the 
successful prej, a ration for, and planting and 
cultivation of, the rose, and in these days of its, 
renewed popularity information on any point is 
not far to seek. In the pages of The Garden 
alone, help is always to be found. 

The soil should be prepared beforehand, so 
that it may have time to settle before planting 
1 begun. The best time, undoubtedly, to put 
roses m 1- from the middle of October to tint 
vn^\ of November, though should this be im- 
possible, they may. be planted during February 
and the early, part of March. Open weather 
, should be selected, and if the roses chance to 
arrive during a frost, they should be kepi in 
their packing m an underground cellar till a 
mild ets in, and then, if dry, the roots 

should be soaked in sofl water for .1 ww min- 
utes before planting, or in a pudd«! erf ei.u and 
very weak eo\8 manure-water. .Good yellow 

Lady Gay. the latter being a slirdit .improv e 
ment : Ga r d en i a (wichuraiana). yellow; Crim- 
son Rambler (Polyanthus) ; Hiawatha (wichu- 
raiana), rich red, white eye; Conrad F. Meyer 
(rugosa), silvery rose; *Pongworth Rambler 
(Hybrid Tea), light crimson; Heine CUga de 
Wurtemburg (Hybrid 'Pea), light crimson; 
lersey Beauty (wichuraiana). pale yellow; 
JReye d J Or (Noisette*, buff yellow; Flora 
(evergreen), rose; L T na (single), buff; Tea 
Rambler (Tea), pink; or "Dundee Rambler 
(Ayr), white, pink-edged; 

Six Standards 
♦Blanc Double ,de Con he rt irugo-ai. while; 
(',. N'abonnand (Tea), flesh; Mrs. R. G. Shar- 
man Crawford (Hybrid Perpetual), rosy pink; 
*l'lrich P.runner (Hybrid Perpetual), cherry 
red; Marie van Houtte (Tea), creamy yellow, 
or, again. Fran Karl Drttscbki ; William Allen 
Richardson (Noisette), orange. 

Six Climbers for Wall 

Mme. Alfred Carriere (Hybrid X'oisette), 

white (east, west or south); William Allen 

Richardson (Noisette), -orange ( east, west or 

south) ; *Gloire-de- Dijon (Tea)-, buff (west or 

north); Peine Marie Henriettc ( II 3 brid Tea), 
red (west or north) ; Bouquet d'Or I Tea >. 3 el 
low and buff (east, west or north ) ; Pamarcpie 
(Noisette), white and lemon (south). 

Six for 'Pillars of Medium Height 
Billiard et Barrc (Tea), deep yellow; Gruss 
an Teplitz (Hybrid Tea), crimson; Zephyrine 
Drouhin . (Banksian), silvery pink; Papillon 

the seed-bed too long, the plants subsequently 
'will not rectify this. Qri the other hand, when 
the plants art' unwed early and given plenty of 
room,' they branch fre.-lv and make beautiful specimens that will, in .addition to stand 
ing well through the winter, give an abun- 
dance o f- Crs t -cla ss flowers Hie following 

spring 1 . • 

Tlie best time to transfer the plants to their 
flowering quarters is September, but it is nbl 
often that this can be done owing to the beds 
and borders being occupied with other plants, 
If, how eve 

the work oufcht not to be deferred later than 
the middle of October, otherwise the plants 

will stand a poor chance of getting established 
before severe weather sets i n . At the time 
nt writing I have some good plants in flower 
that were moved in December; but the work 
had to be very carefully done and, fortunately, 
a week or two of mild weather were experi- 
enced immediately afterwards. As a rule, 
plants that have been properly transplanted 
will lift with good balls of soil and roots, and do 
not experience a very severe check where pro 
per care is.. observed. 

There are now a number of varieties to se T 
■v lect from, but a good strain* of Blood Red is'dif- 
ficulf to heat. Unfortunately, 4f seems almost 
impossible to get this true ; a few streakeddlow- 
ers are s,,re to appear, but the true -pern 
amply compensate for this. Vulcan is a fa\ -< 
ite of mine P has a dwarf habit and is vain 
able for bedding, the bright brownish crim- 

purpose the common Holly, raised from seed, 
give the best results. Seedlings may be ob- 
tained from nurseries in almost all sizes, but 
for the formation of a hedge, plants from. 3 to 
4 feet in height are preferable, as if smaller one 
has to wait long for results, whereas larger 
the otherwise trimmed up appearance, are pro- 
planted hedge, it should not be clipped at all 
the first year, although it may be looked over 
in August and any straggling shoots shortened 
back with the knife. The second season clip- 
ping may be begun. tSe month of May being 
very suitable, as short growths, which reLieve^ 
the ot.herwsie trimmed' up appearance, are pro- 
duced before winter. In planting Mich a per- 
manent feature as a Holly hedge, it is essential 
to do so thoroughly. The ground should he 
dug to a depth of two and a half feet, and in 
mos1 soils the incorporation of some well- 
decayed manure will he helpful. The distance 
apart at which the plants are to be put will, 
lo a certain extent, depend upon their si/e : 

but generally spe aking , for the formation of 
a hedge the branches should quitctouch or, in 
some instances, interlace with each other. 
Propagation of Hollies 
The common Holly is easily increased by 
seeds, which, however, lie dormant for at least 
a v ear, and generally more, after being gath- 
ered. In nurseries they aix..usua.liy._injxed. 

in a heap with sand in the ope nair, and turned 

oceasionallv in order to promote decomposi- 

;\s being occupied with other plants, ,;, „, ,,f the pulp. They are then sown during 

r. the best results are ,tn he obtained. t , K . following spring. The numerous varieties 

may be propagated either by budding or graft- 
nig 011 to seedling stocks of" the common kind. 
This operation is usually carried out in July 
or early August. 

Hollies as Berry-Bearers 
Probably the fruitfulness, or otherwise, of 
the Holly has given rise to more discussion 
than any other point connected with the tree. 
This is largely owing to the fact that in some 
cases the flowers are not self-fertilising; that 
is to say, the male and female flowers arc 
borne on different plants. In this respect the 
Holly is extr emely singular, as individuals 
may he- met with in which the (lowers arc- 
wholly male or wholly female. In others they 
are" hermaphrodite; that is to say, the in 
and female organs, are present in 
(lower, thus ensuring self- fertilization 

the one 


hold itself upright, which necessitates staking, 
an operation which/should be ■ unnecessary in 
a well-grcrwn tree. To obviate such a state of 
affairs it is necessary to begin by checking the 
side branches rather than by removing them 
in a wholesale manner. This can be" done by 
a repeated stopping of the shoots, which re- 
sults in short, dense, leafy branches. Trees 
treated in this manner grow more slowly than 
others/but form stout, sturdy trunks, which 
readily support their weight. As they... ad- 
vance'in height the side'diranches may be re- 
moved, a few at a time. It has J>een said that 
'• all pruning should be done with the finger and 
thumb, a remark which is .correct if it could 
be managed, for if it is done by the linger and 
thumb alone it must be done when the wood is 
very voting and soft, which naturally causes 
little waste of energy on the pari of the tree 
and leaves few wound to heal. Such a thing 
is, of course,, impracticable, but it is -highly 
desirous that all pruning should be done as 
early in life as possible in order that all the 
Strength may be thrown into the permanent 1 
parts. When pruning a tree one .must be care- 
ful to keep ,lu ' leader free from rivals and the 
side branches so reduced that none develop 
in such a way as to take strength from the 
leader, for a well-grown specimen should have 
but a Single trunk and a fairly equal branch 
distribution. When removing side branches 
FareTnusfl/c take'fPto. thin all out rather than 
remove the lower ones only and cut in the 
upper. If such a general thinning is given the 
outline of the tree will be less formal than if 
the lower branches only were removed and the 
remainder shortened in. With 

Young Trees 
the removal of branches is a comparatively 
simple affair, and if cut well into the trunk and 
no snag left, healing soon takes place. -With 
large branches, however, the removal is at- 
tended with greater risk, and it is absolutely 
essential that clean cuts he made. The safest 
plan to adopt in the removal of a branch is to 
sever it in the first instance at a distance, vary- 
ing according to the si/e of the branch, from 1 
foot 10 2 feet from the trunk ; then make a sec- 
ond cut to remove the snag. If in the case 0.1 
a large branch an attempt is made to remove 
it with one cut, there is alwav- the danger of 
its weight tearing away a portion of the trunk 
before the cut is made through. For the same. 
reason it is a good idea to make a few cuts be-'' 

(Tea), pink and copper; Pardon Job (Hybrid son flowers being freely produced. Harbinger individual. With the approach of Christmas 
Tea), crimson;' and Claire Jacquiet I Pol van- j s an -bid, brown-flowered variety that flowers ; (iu . ,„.,,, n i ar m j nr { turns p, Holly berries, and , 

thus i, yellow, rather teridi i 
A selection of some' of. die—above roses 
would make any, garden, however small, -at : 
tractive, and if a corner cat^ be found for .the 
old Sweet Briar, with its fragrant foliage, and 
the lovely .Austrian Yellow and Austrian Cop 
per so much the better. ' These latter require 
no pruning. The climbers should have 
weak and old wood cut out in the late summer 
after flowering, but beyond that require littl^ 
attention, except that of tying in. The dwarf 
roses,, since it is concluded that, the garden be- 
ing small, they are r e quire d Eor general decor- 
ation rather than for exhibition,' should have all 
dead and unripe shoots removed to the base, BO 
that the centre of the plant is thinned out, and 
then the- strong shoots left should be cut back 
"to an outside eye five or six buds from the 
base. All roses, however, the first season after 
planting, must be pruned rather severely. — 
Mrs. P. M. Armstrong, Fairmilc House, Cob- 
ham. Stated, ill The Garden. ;'; , •;> 

earlv, and lor this reason is worthy Of. a place. 
Cloth oTTJold is a bright yelloftr Variety with 
large flowers and which makes .1 > 1 ,ry effec- 
tive displav when grown in a mass. Those jyty? 

like' unusual colors might try Eastern Queen, 
which usually gives pale red. chamois and 
apricot flowers* the color changing somewhat 
as the blossom- It, is a tall and rather 

their loose'-growing variety, and one that would not 
appeal to all tasi .. 

arly enough, examples are found in which dif- low the branch before commencing to cut frbm 
feren.t types of dowers are found 6n the same above. . 

Trees That Have Been Neglected 
during the early Stages of tluir career require 
more drastic treatment than those that have 
been carefully handled from babyhood. Those 
that 'have lost their jeadcr- should have new- 
ones formed by tying up a branch as near as 
possible to theTcentre of the tree, then shorten 

if they are numerous, we are told that a bare 
winter is. in prospect, this being looked upon 
asNature's extra -provision for the birds; Thjs 
1 pretty one, but the fact is that the 
of Holly berries defends upon the weath- 
er experienced during the flowering season in 
spring; if it is then dry and favorable to tVr 
tilisation. a good crop of berries is ensured* 
When the Holly is regarded from a fruiting 



ing in or removing the surrounding branches 
to throw strength into the new' leader. Head 
wood should- be removed as soon as seen, for 
dear branches are often responsible Eor has- 

Standpoint, the £eHow-berried (fructo-luteo) tening the death of a tree by spreading disease. 

must on no account be overlooked, as it is so ^ s soon, as 'the pruning is done, dress 



.1 tie 

! leini 

1 He best for ■ i the top 

the most valuable El it the 

the natural soil be 

icrapings, and leaf 

'.- 1 ;i to 1 depth 

■ enriched With 

Phis I tii ■! be 

w i 1 1 1 

. ipam 1 

spil of 

pu r pos i •. and thi-. I dd loan 

•lie principal material, r 
1 heavy., burnt earth , 
mould should be Well du 
,,f ai U ai t 2 feet, .and the 

w ell rotted h( irse manure. 

,,!i.,\., ed actually to 1 pme into l ' '' ,l1 " ! 

the roots of the young plant-. I f, on the 6th< r 

hand, the sbS be light, a little (day. well broken 
Up, should be mixed with the loam ami leaf 
mould, the burnt earth and road scrapings may 

I,,. , ,nn! ted, and < "V manure should replace the 

horse manure. 

Dwarf Roses 

in beds -hould be planted t8 inches to > feel 
apart. When roses are Being planted in bor- 
ders, a hole at least 2 fee! square should be pre- 
pared fpr them. It must be borne m mind that 
rambling of pillar rose- do not attain their 
greatest beautv for three pr four years, and 
they should therefore be wrv hberalk treated 
in the matter of Soil. 

Suitable Varieties 
In a small garden it is particularly advisable 
to curtail the number of kinds grown, as a. 
group of three or tour plants of the same vari- 
ety is' much more effective than a collection of 

. One of the oldest flowers of English gar- 
dens and a native of some parts of Great Brit- 
ain, the Wallflower (Cheiranthus Cheiri) is not 
likely to quickly lose the firm hold which it has 
on popular fancy at the present time. The 
plant in its wild state is a very poor-look;: 
object, the pale yellow flowers being small and 
the whole plant having little in comrfiou with 
the many beautiful varieties that now -find a 
home in the gardens of rich and poor alike. In- 
deed, one frequently meets with the best ex- 
amples in cottage gardens, the flowers occas- 
ionally being associated with some quaint old 
Cottage 'Tulip that one looks for in vain .among 
specialists' collections. In it- wild state the 
llower is frequently found growing in the crev- 
ices of old walls, and the writer well remem- 
,'bcrs seeing it in abundance on the old Roman 
wall at Colchester, a wall thai was buiH for 
far less peaceful purposes than to provid< a 
— congeniaphomcrfoi one fc>f the rri.0 ■' popular bi 
l nglish flowers. 

Although the Wallflower is stric t ly a pe r 
nial, and extra early flowers are desired 

a few old plants should be retained after flow- 
ering, the finest blossoms, are produced by 
' young plants, and for this res on mo t growers 
. , treat it a - a bienn i al, Fh& ti t i rn owin the 

seeds has frequent Iv itil among 

gardener-, some con t endi ng thai (he middle of 

Mav is the one and only period m to da 

the work, and others staking their fait li on a 
month later. Por several years pajsj the writer 
h.i made two sowings, one at each of the 
periods named above, and good re-uh •• haV< 
been obtained from both. The plan!- from 
the first -owing, however, have always given 
-lightlv larger raceme^ In all probability it 
would be necessary to sow at the first -named 
period in Scotland and the Northern Counties 
of England, and even for the South pne would 

advise it where, possible. 

Fortunately, the Wallflower can be sown in 
the open, a bed that has been well dug and 
some lime incorporated answering splendidly. 
„ The Soil Should be raked down well and trod- 
den firTnly. 33 the" Wallflower, to make the 
much-desired sturdy growth, must have a firm 
rooting medium. Frequently the plot where 

Of our hardy evergreen trees and shrubs 
that depend for' their beauty throughout the 
year on foliage and fruit rather than flowers, 
COmmOtl Holly is undoubtedly the most 
important. Apart from any other considera- 
tion, the Holly and its numerous varieties will 
thrive in almost anv soil that is not water- 
■logged. though a good, well-drained Ibarra 
the 1 most suitable. I'nder favorable conditions 
they will form large trees, and yet are so 
patient of the knife, that a tine specimen can 
be easilv kept "in qu ite a small ••ard< n. Owing 
to this feature, combined with the dense 
growth and spiny foliage, the Molly is largel) 
used in,the formation of hedges, and though it 

; rather slow growth compared with some 
that arc treated in this way, a well-kept Holly 
hedge forms a -delightful feature and a most 
effectual bar againsl intruders, Por formal 
gardens the common Holly and its varieties 
are among the rno -1 desirable 1 (jects, as 

they remain in good health however nun h 
the] mav be trimmed. An illustration of this 
is afforded by the dense thimble Shaded ;■ 

BS al the back of the Palm 1 Eo« KfiW, 

which, though m""'' ,,i ' 1 plants and rigidly 
trimmed every year, are in robusl health. Such 
artificial productions as tins, however,, 
oiilv to a limited number, the majori: 

ferring to pecimen Holly in all its 

natural beautv. Even withoul destroying 'this- 
a |)lant. by judicious pruning, mav be. kept 
within 1 ■■ .1 -uable Urtli ■-- 

Transplanting Hollies 

Tlu-e mav be - fully moved in I 

first part 01 S e ptcmberj but the best- time of 

all tl it- to "trartsp the 

,m of April and thi firsi half of May. 

\t thai often gel showery weather, 

wlm i lollies that have been mi 

is a great help. , ; . :• >. nd - ■ 1 ■ em fresh 

till tin root ■ from th< chi 1 k bi remov- 

■al, which at this seasorj 6l the but 

'■ill I i I! II, 

should be taken to work the sui4~u-iJ4-a^iuii 

the loot- This is greatly helped by giving a 
thorouj h oal ing oi water as soon as the hole 
, filled np- ss the • 1 til 1- then 1,- , 1 insoHdated 

and w-Hshed int- * (he imiinr int ers tiqga W hi. h 
may bi left Should tin weather be drv. a -v 
ringing overhead tWO or three times a d.n 
will be nf great service. ( >ne -yrinm'ng should 
if po'- siMc be given in the evening, as""th"i- 
gives the plant time to take advantage of (he 
rrtoisture befpr| it is due. I up by bnghl -un- 


.Treatment of Hedges 

While the above particulars as to 

jilanling refer to specimens, the same will 

apply as to the time of the year and other 

matters to the planting of hedges. For this 

distinct from. any of the others. ' 

. ' Selection of Varieties 
The following embrace the best in their . 
ifective, classes: Silver variegated. — Broad 
silver, leaves 'bordered white; Silver Queen; 
■ argentea, silver variegated Hedgehog 
Holly; Handsworth New Silver, very good; 
pendula argen.teo-variegata,, of pretty weeping 
habit; and Silver Milkmaid, the leaves of 
which have a central blotch of white. Golden 
variegated. ---Golden King, Golden Queen, 
Golden Milkmaid ; flave scens, whose S eaves., 
arc Hushed with- yellow ; ferox aurea, (ridden. 
Hedgehog; and watereriana. Green leaved.— 
August i folia, long, narrow leaves; camelliae- 
folia, rich green, almost spineless leaves;' 
handsworthcn-is a dense grower with small 
foliage; Plodgin-ii, large dark green, oval 
leaves, a .popular kind; laurifolia, large leaves 
wit life wspines; nigrescens, large deep green 
leave-: pendula, of weeping habit; Shepherdii, 
a noble broad-leaved form; and Wil-onii. The 
massive dark green leaves of this variety, with 
their regularly defined spines and richly color 
vvt berries, stamp it a.- one oi the most orna- 
iji ntal ■ if all I lollies. 

Besides the varieties of the common Holly, 
other distincl species are the Japanese Ilex' 
<reiiata, with tiny box-like leaves; I. latifolia, 

'. irn Japan, with leave- a- large as those 
of the laurel; I, cornuta. a CUriOUS Chine . 
species", I. Opaca, the \merican Holly; and the 

luile I. I 'ernv ii, a i 1 'Uiparat i\ <|\ 
introduction from -China. 

; 1 o— 1 — 


The fact of many md shrubs being 

is done, dress the 

pre rtect tin. m from the 

\\ nh rc- 

wounds witu coal-tar 
effects of vV eat her and 
gard to 

Best Time to Prune Trees 
is summer and autumn. When in leaf it is 
easier to judge the amount Of pruning neees- 
sarv than it is in winter, when trees are leat- 
leSS; Mill, pruning mav be done with safety 
'at any period between the beginning of June 
and the end of February. Flowering trees are 
over, so that new wood' may he made to pro- 
duce the following year's flowers . Plum s, cher- 
ries,-alm6hds and peaches are an 1. -ng the worst' 
of all trees to deal with, as when large wounds 
arc made gumming is almost eertain to set in, 
consequently strict attention should be paid 
to them when young. • Conifers also should not 
be allowed to get out of HadCttdf if large 
branches have to be removed bidding, is cer- 
tain to take place. The 

Pruning of Shrubs 
usually take- the form of thinning; occasioii- 
allv. however, cutting back has to b< 'lone. 
\\ it h the majority of shrub- it is a good plan 
to go over them a SOtMi as tlie flowers have 

fallen and cut away, right to the base, some of 

the old flowering Wood. This in most in- 
stances is almost worn out, and will be replaced 
b\ vigorous young branches, which will bios 

3bm tin- tollowinL; ).'■"'■ Phdadelplius 

l.emoinei needs well thinning annually ; the 

Spring flowering Spiraea.-. I >ierv illas, Deut/.ias, 

other Philadelphuses, and so; on, requir^ thin - 

fimg in a !• : ' ree. The autuiu'n-flowenug 

Spiraea- retptire cutting lairlv hard b.ack to 

within a few eyfeg of the base of the previous 
. wood iri b'ebi 11.11 v. Hypericums require 
the same, and o_doj Carnaru! Par|asti rosea. 
Rambling Roses bl theiCrirnson Ranibler type 
''y ; , ; Fi dv improved by having the ..hi flower- 
ing nnMil'.'ii!';i\\:iv as SOOn a? P"' flowers are 

the heglecl Of pruning or by an 111 judici.'.us use 

i ' the pruning knife, has suggested the follow 
ing notes, which are addn ed '- th rj -<■ ■,-, ho 
h kn< 'w ledg jai dening. •• 

The in. -' p uticiilar period of a tr< e's 1 

is during the first ten vears, and li it is proper- ', 

1 ' : ' ' ," ';; ,,; ! ; ! ' l! ' ; ;' 1 ' L; ' I Card for, and looked .nt. r dium- ibat tune 

it will give little anxiety in^ after lilt. The 

first thing to aim at i- a good sturdj trunk, 

and to obtain this 

Pruning Must Be Done with Prudence 
'P.. obtain a Strong trunk it mav be pre- 
sumed it will be necessary to remove the side 
branches, and to a certain exteril this is (rue. 
The removal of side growths causes the whole 
strength to be thrown into the main stem or 
portion left. Prom this it might be imagined 
thai all one has to do is lo keep removing side 
growths, This, however, is not the. case, for' 
there is a natural tendency for a tree, denud- 
ed Of it- side branches, (o grow rapidly in 
height and thicken slowly, the leaf surface be- 
ing reduced too much. This state of affairs 
causes the tree to become weak and unable to 

,t, w'lnle all nt the Kosa rugosa iiyhnds 
should be cut back in a similar manner to Hy- 
Perpetual Roses in spring; 

— ___ n . • 

Tin growing use of cement in house con- 
struction and other domestic works litis raised 
the question as to how the surface may., be 
freshened when it has become stained and dis- 
colored, as it will about the joints of the blocks. 

This may be done by "painting" the surface 
with a mixture of two parts of portland 1 cement 
and one part of marble dust, this being mixed 
with water to the consistency of thin paint or 
thick whitewash. The wall should then be 
wetted, and kept constantly wet while the wash 
is being applied, as well as fen" r day after; In- 
order to make the wash stick to the cement sur- , 

The wash may be applied with an ordinary ; 
whitewash brush, and a spray from a_hoj^i 
should be kept up on the surface all the tilfflie 
the work is being done. 




In. Canada, as in the United States, the de- 
crease in the number of marriages and the in- 
crease in the number of divorces has given rise 
to serious consideration. The following letter 
recently sent out, as 7 an experiment, to a list ot 
selected names equally apportioned as„.tQ_:sex 4 
brought forth some interesting results. v 

If married people would tell honestly and 
franklv exactly what their experience has been, 
and open up the side of, their natures never 
shown, even to their best friends, a wealth of 
valuable material could be 1 collected. 

The, following plan was evolved, which 
completelv obviates any objections which 
might be proposed: A selection of 1,000 names 
has been made of married men and women, en- 
velopes have been addressed to these persons 
and the list destroyed. The letters are now 
placed in envelopes and mailed. 

There is absolute Iv no record of the persons 
to whom these requests have gone. In reply- 
replies arc received the envelopes showing 
postmarks will be burned and all letters copied 
in typewriting and the originals destroyed, so 

It is suggested that you answer the follow- 
ing questions: . :---'-- 
I. Age of yourself and spouse; how long 


}. Number of children, if any. and ages. 

4. How long had you known your spouse 
before marriage? 

5. Has marriage fully come up to your ex- 
pectations? (Please particularize fully.) 

6. If you had it to do over again, would 
you marry? ■— — = — 

L— ii ~ What, in your opinion, has made your 
married life happv or unhappy? 1 

8. What advice would you give to a young 
man o r woman about to marry : 

In all i->=; replies were received. While Only 
a small proportion of the 1,000 people to whom 
the letters were sent answered at all, the re- 
vult was satisfactory, considering the confi- 
dential nature of the" inquiry. Seventy-six an- 

il v C. L. A. ' - 

He is a big- iron gray .chap, with a broad 
M ;:,,, appy marnages^ five, or almost chest, .an honest, althougb~mischicvous l 

and an Upper ftp that cutis gracefully over the 
lower one.' I had seen horses that liked apples 
ami candies, and I had even fed bananas to a 
monster Clydesdale at a county fair on one 
occasion. Never, however, had I -ecu a horse 
smack his lips over ice cream. 

It was during one of the hotte-t 

-wered all the questions ;'. of these 62 found hap- 
piness in -marriage. 14 un happines ft In none 
of the replies was a middle course taken. It 
would -cm that married people must either 
love or hate, and that an attitude of neutral in- 
difference is impossible to maintain. This ac- 
cords with the opinion of one of the ancient-. 
who said: "•.Marriage is a desperate thing." 
How desperate it has been for some who have 
essayed it, we arc soon to see. 

Of the 14 persons whose married life was 
unhappy, U were men and three were women. 
And of the 76 who made complete replies? ;.• 
were men and 24 women. In other words. 32 
per cent of the replies were frorcuWorncn, w-hik- 
the feminine contingent furnished only 22 per 
cent of the unhappiness. However, this dor- 
not signify anything. Some people would 
maintain that women arc less anxious than 
men-totcll their trouble- ; .others would stout- 
ly declare the opposite. Again, men would be 
likely to draw the conclusion from these facts 
that if the women have round a Letter average 
of happiness thatutlxq. tne.n, v becausc hus- 
baiids are easier to jjej along Sfelth than wive-: 
while the women might reply that it takes two 
to make a quarrel, and the one « ho reports the 
affair to the police -usually started the row and 
gol the wo,--i of it. So 'it i- futile to attempt 
conclusions on such dangerous ground as a 
comparison of the sexes. 

But in passing, h might be mentioned that 
of the 

one-third, were authors ; and seven, or one- 
half, were teachers. Are author- so highly 
strung that the sap of inspiration freezes at the 
first crv of the baby? Arc teachers prone to 
caxry Jffe blackboard home at night, and re- 
quire their spouse- cither to do the sum Or go . 
-land in the corner? It i-' significant that the 
remaining two unhappy marriages were scat- 
tered among the 17 other occupations repre- 
sented in the replies received, no occupation 
other than authors and teachers being repre- 

sented twice. 

Ten correspondents had no children; yet. 
tontrar) to w hat we. might expect, wete happy. 

Four .women, whose letters bore unmistakable 
sjgns*6f the contentment of their writers, an- 
nounced their, life work to consist in being 

The following different reasons were given 
for nuptial utihappiness. - - - ; 


" \11 my illusions were dispelled 

"Mismates — we admire but don't love." 


"Outright cruelty.'' ,„,.. 

"Forced hv parent- to man\ .igam-t my 

Will. j 

"Xn children." j 

•■I liscordani tempera m< i / 

--] liffererrl outlook KJ$ aTtl life.'- / 
"b'or four year-, while' working, struggling 
and economizing, the preparations ol myself 
and husband for big results kept ns in bar 
mony. Hut there come- a tune when a wo- 
man loses her grip if her husband fail- to gra-p 
Opportunities and make good; What She does 

happily in the beginning '" nH P K c1 :1 ,s,art 
become- a monotonous grind when it deyel 
ops into a continuous perfo^mafp - 

f''ive of the 14 unhappy COUpleS had known 

each other om>\ear or less before marriage, 

one three month-, one a single month and an 
other a week. On the other hand, a woman 
Who had known her husband ten hour- before 

he led her to the altar— r6r, as some would have 

it the halter WAS one of thOS* who dc-enbed 

her occupation a- "mother." and after -peak- 
ing ,,f marriage m the In-best terms, ended 
with advice sounding like an excerpt from the 
Connecticut Blue Laws: 

"Marry a man you nre sure yen will obey 

—the man you cannot trust yourself to obey 
you do not love." Perhaps more unusual still 
was the report of a woman 52 years old, whose 
husband was .59. They were married ten years 
ago, after knowing each other 28 years, and 
she naively suggested in her letter that couples 
should have had opportunity to study each 
other's characters for several months before 
taking the decisive step! 

As causes— or excuses— for happiness in 
marriage, the following arguments were ad- 
vanced. It will be observed that the first 
three of these have been advanced as causes 
of uiihappine.-s aUo : 

"No children." 

"Different outlook toward life." 

"Diversity of temperament." 

"Similarity of tastes." * 

"Common sense' 

" Congeniality." 
"Love and loyalty." 

"Never smoked cigarettes." 

"Willingness to overlook each others' 
weaknesses." — . 



"Keeping up courting." 

"No effort on either side^toconquer or 


"Good health, good habits, good cooking ." 

"Had no fool notions' ot bliss. 

"Mutual concessions and compromises." 

"Even temper." 

"Mutual tolerance." 

Mother and father of seven healthy chil- 

"Each ready to sacrifice to make the other 

happy." - 

"Early povertj " . 

"Sympathy, appreciaJioji^xomparTToltsI'iip.''. 

"A gentle courtesy of deportment. " 

"Striving to bring comfort and enjoyment 
to other.-, instead of seeking it for one's_self." 

The other reasons assigned were merely 
variation- of these. Twenty of the o_> happy' 
.correspondents indicated congeniality m their 
replies ; 26 01 the rest attributed the result to" 
- unselfishness or sacrifice in one form or an- 

We come .now to the answers to the ques- 
tion. '-What advice would you give to a ye un- 
man or woman about to marry?" On this point 
letters Were not lacking. Everybody, happy 
or unhappy, gave advice and plenty of it. and 
all seemed to know just what a young person 
should do to attain the utmost felicity in mar- 
ried life, Some ol the suggestions were quite 

"Purchase advice from honest physicians 
acquainted with both parties, and follow it." 

"Make the wife the head of the house." (A 
man made this suggestion.) 

"Do not try to change your partner's char- 
acter, but/pay all attention to perfecting your 
uwit." '"•"""-.; 

"Do not expect perfection.": 

"Love and be tolerant. "' 
- "Don't take life fee seriously." 

"Avoid luxury." 

"Do not abandon all reserves." 

"Selfishness is the bane of married life." 

"Punch's advice— /Dont.' 

"Never spend a dollar until you have earned 


love, marrv 

/ "If there be both esteem am 
by all means." -. ' 

"Don't marry until you are sure, you can 
love another better than yourself." 

One of the leading lawyers of New York 
City; whose note paper carried his name, wrote 
as follows.: 

"I would advise young people not to marry 
if too nearly the same age. My experience as 
a man and lawyer is that most unhappiness and 
rhbst divorces occur between young people who 
have not sufficient difference of age between 
them. A. man should, in my opinion, be at 
least 15 years older than his wife. I am 10 
years older than my wife, but in my family are 
examples of happiness where a greater differ- 
ence of age exists, My oldest brother is 30 
years older than his wife and they are excep- 
tionally happy A woman who is much young- 
. • than her hu-band looks up to him more as- 
her friend and guide than if she were the same 
age or older. 

Among others, the foltowj ngrsttggl^ions 

are noteworthy.: 

& "Doni' regard word- -aid by VOUT wife in' 

haste when she ma\ 

age hasty or inconsiderate marriages, but 1 be- 
lieve in the sharing of sacrifices. lLUvo young , 
people reasonably well adapted to each other 
agree on their fundamental aims and purposes, 
very nearly everything else can be overcome. 
J Have married several hundred young people 
(he is a •nunister.-nat-a .Mormon) and believe 
nothing else SO important as unity of purpose 
m the making of a happy home." 

"The best; advice that I can give to a young 
/man or woman about to marry is never to -o 
'to sleep without kissing each other goodnight. 
Little frictions are inevitable', and one may 
wait a sleeps hour trying to force the" other to 
make up first, but under no circumstance> shut 
your eves until that goodnight kiss has passed." 

"Before marriage test the temperament and 
disposition, using such methods as circum- 
stances will warrant to demonstrate temper, 
jealousy, penuriousness and other qualities, and 
to determine whether discussions of differences 
opinion result pleasantly. If young men and 

rest. I can say that in broad sense marriage 
has fully met my expectations, even more than 
met them, in spite of minor disillusions. To 

the man I would say : Marry with no. frivolous 
or belittling dt'Mre- for personal happiness, but 
with a deep sense .of consecration to the real 
epd- of wedlock-— home and family. And to 
the woman: Never forget that your own des- 
tiny, your husband's and those of souls as yet 
unborn 1 lies chiefly in your hands.' - 

"To those about to marry I can give no acf- 
vicc. Like Nathaniel Hawthorne. 1 can S<je 
almo-t a- many reasons why one should do a 
thing as why he should not." 

"Keep all the sentiment possible, and no not 
abandon all reserves, nor relax for a moment, 
the same attempt to make yourself an ractN C 
that you exercised i n the prismatic days oi 
courtship; My husband's recipe for wedded 
happiness is, 'Find your -mate and keep on U>\ 
m-.' Mine is, 'Let your mate find you— and 


women about to marry cannot reason vv 
each other before they marry, in my opinion 
they never will. Men and women, have their 
opinion-, and they differ many times, but mu- 
tual discussion brings out the best solution, anil 
results in the preservation Oi harmony. I have, 
found, many times, that the opinion of my wife 
was much better than my own and have not 
hesitated to say so. The man and the woman 
should be companions. Mv home i- the most 
delightful Ipace I can find, and nothing ever 
take- me away from my family in the evening." 

j t)l keep 011 loving. 

"P,e sure that the person you, propose to 
marry has the qualities that you really pre- 
fer in a life* companion, the qualities^ that will 
permanently -ati-fy you in your !".<m i M 
big a mother for your children i- a very diK 
ferent thing from choosing a partner tor a 

"Keep alive every bit of sentiment and re- 

m * from time to time, the little courtesies I 

make betrothal so sweet. Continue playing 

the little tricks, planning the nice surprises and 

be suffering as if they, keeping yourself always attractive for your 

"Marrv early, not rashly, nor before having 
r.M-.nable -expectations for support. Lii 
not a picnic, nor marriage a, frolic. No mar- 
riage can result happily which the judgment 
condemns." . 

were Spoken by a strong man. He careful that 
> our own words are not -uch a- to lead to mis- 
understanding. If you have differences — and 
few have not— do not allow them to grow into 
estrangement", whether ym are in the -wrong or 
not. Remember, you asked her to marry yOU : 
she did not ask you to marry her." 

husband. Don't let anything in married life 
become commonplace.- ■ Develop the romance. 

"Before marriage go much in the society of 
the one whose nature secmsrtp re s pond to ytour^ 
own. You will know it, not, by t , h £--act or 
spoken word, as much as by the. response of 

A woman who said : "I write 5 — and besides, 
when I have time 1 am a woman," announced, 
"I wouldn't give advice to anyone about get- 
tmg married — it's wasting breath." Perhaps 
this is the best advice of all. 

heart to heart, which none but the giver and 
"The mo-t important thing, .is that there receiver can detect. Leave the res 
hould be 'absolute harnionv in the home. Love Cupid will appear at 

•per time. 

and be tolerant. This i s all. Sympathize, even 
though' you may not quite understand. Never 
trv to make the other see things as you see 
them: pre-uadc lovingly, if it -cent- be-t, but 
if that fails recognize the sovereignty of the in- 
dividual and quietly desi st. Above all. don't 

"Marr\ by all means, but do not expect per- 
fection in the one you marry. Love through 
thick and. thin.' particularly through thin. 
Never criticize your hu-band or wife to any 
other person, and nOI I "'" to themselves. 

reticence keep couples from a full understand- all- in J) =aven. W c are all tauit} 

me beforermwmge." right here on earth. W hen you begin to sec 

, "Give and forgive ; bear and forbear." - fault-, remember how many you have yourself, 

"Curb vour temper -.suppress vour vanity." arid treat his or her fault > as you would 

\v 'id" the first quarrel." 
"Don't marry before 30." 
"Rea.l romantic novels less, study the cook 

book more." * 

"Marry as soon as the man can earn $15- a 


your own treated. Cultivate cheerfulness, tol- 
erance, temperance, tenderness and love, love, 
love, through^evervthing." , 

"I advise young people t o marry .-and not 
to defer marriage too' long. I would discour- 

or ahy other valuable and somewhat frail pps 
sessii n Bach of the contracting parties should 
be careful to observe all the politeness, self-. 
control, self-restraint and general sympathy 

employed during courtship.". ~ 

" \s life unfolds, and we 13*89 on from 
stage to stage, many things differ from our 
vague early expectations, marriage with the 


That Relishes 
An Ice Cream 


Grey's eyes. Then he nickered again, im- 

"Oh." you don't , like ice cream ; horses 
shouldn't "eat such things, you foolish old 
thing, you." tcasctl the girl. Further nickering 
and head shakings and lip curlings from Iron 
Grcv. Again the girl reached out her hand, 
and -again »h« drew it- back, just as the horse 
wa- about to take it. Finally Iron Grey be- 
came sulky. Tic pretended he did not sec the 
daiutv'when it was extended towards him. Me 
turned his head in -the opposite direction and 

Itg it low. Then the girjWcnt close to him 

How Uncle Sam 

Buys His Coal 

The United' States buys about seven mil- 
lion dollars worth of coal every year for use 
in the. navy, in the public building- m \\ an 
ington and other cities and for oth^r-pufp' 
about one-third of it — mainly coal used in 
public buildings— on s|>ecifications^ v tinder 

But there i- another sid« to the story — a 
darker sicje. Some of, the following letters may 
disturb for a moment our conception pi ideal 
love, but every word of them rings true: 

"I am 34 years old.'l married at 20 to a 
prosperous vouug physician, who beat and bat- 
tered and Starved me, gave my jewels to other 
women, deceived me on every occasion and 
finally heaped upon mc.the grossest of all trou- 
bles— -a garrulous mother-in-law. who took -her 
cue from him and abused mc in a hundred 
ways. With all this I loved him and freeh for 
gave every heartache he caused me, and bore 
him babies, and believed in my heart that mar- 
riage was a great' institution and not a bar- 
barism. When I had no shoes, and had worn 
m\ elaborate trousseau to a thread, and had 
given up to him the last dollar of a -clicrou- 
marriage settlement*my father made" me., I 
decided I mtt-t go OUt into the world 1 knew 
not Of ami- make an effort to cam my bread. I 
began by canvassing, then writing. After tWO 
vears of'dcsperate struggle, with bitter experi- 
ences of having no roof over my head during 
cold winter nights, with no friendly hand to 
protect me. 1 -still' loved my hu-band and to 
me marriage was not a failure.' Then he me1 
another woman he wanted to starve and beat. 
SO he got a divorce from me on the ground of 
desertion, and I was left free to starve'. T met 
a good man and married diim and he wa- kind 
to' me. We Starved together for a while. W hen 
be could not work I worked, and gradually the 
light Of success -dawned upon us, and life be- 
gan to be beautiful. Today we have a bcauti 
ful home and travel side h\ side, hand in hand 

full recognttion 

together through life, with a 

which prices are fixed according to the value q f^ e g r$si blessings that have come to us 

and'stroked hi- neck and spoke to him softly. or quality of the coal delivered by the success- am i the full enjoyment of each other's love and 


She held out the ice cream cone again; the 
muzzle came close to it, the long upper lip 
curled about it: the entire cone, contents and 

have had this warm delightful summer. I was ^ disappeared uttefdv. - Iron G.rey's jaws 

mopping the perspiration from my manly brow_ 
and trying to convince myself, for the sake of 
m\ digestion] that ice cream soda- and allied 
temptations are snares and delusions, when I 
saw a prett) girl j.attmg this in,,, gray, broad ' 
chested equine that was tied/to a post before 
the door of one of Victoria's} dairy headquart- 
ers. The horse shook his tfrciit head gracefully 
and gave evidence of appreciating the strok- 
ing- ' .- • 

"Oh. I know what you would like, the 

girl said to the big horse. 

WOUld like, you old ra-cal 

More head shakings 
Iron Grey. 

Present!) the girl, who had enteret 

\ 1 iu vs ant 51 >me 1CC 


nuzzling trom 


dairy, returned .with a heaped ice cream cone. 
of a contour and oozy coolness to make the 
mouth "I any -mall boy irrigate thai 'sweaty 
afternoon. '"Surelv." thoughl I to myself, 
"she will never force that Stuff On the pOOl 
animal." 1 wa.- wondering whether or no -neb 
an attempt mi^ht RO* come within the purview 
of the <'is. r *' n '- "' ,llr society with the long 
name, when the big horse sighted the S 
meat m the hand of the .girl. Immeduio h 
evinced alarming signs. He reached out 
head to the, full length of hi rt< cfc, and then 
drew it suddcnl} back; he -hook hi- head Up 
and down; he -lamped and whinnied a low 
soft uhinnv; he moved hi- long upper lio 

CI' ! 


champed, champed a few times, a white froth 
showed between his black edged lips, and that 
was all. save that as he looked at the girl 1 
could swear his eyes contained amusement 
mingled with gratitude. 


The English schoolmaster of long ago- pre- 
ferred spoiling the rod to spoiling the boy. 
When .Samuel Taylor Coleridge was about 
thirteen he went to a shoemaker and begged 
him to take him as an apprentice, The shoe- 
maker, being an houe.-t man, returned with the 
b,.\ to P.owyer, his mastfer, who got into a 
great rage, knocked Coleridge down and 
turned the shoemaker oui of the grounds. 

■•Why have you hiad< -uch a fool of you r- 

sel i '" he then demanded. 

"I have a greal de in to be a shoemaker,' 

1 oleridge repUed, ''and 1 hate the thought of 
being a cloi g\ man.' 

"Win JgoT* a<ked the ma-ter. 

''Because, to t <• H you die truth, -ir." saidthe- 

bi iy, "I am an infidel." 

For tin-, without more ado. Bower flogged 

Coler idge wisely, as .he afterward thought; 

soundly, as he knew at the time. •'- 

"It was my one flogging, and it was ju 

(.'oleridge aiterxvard orxned " \ny arguing 1) 
sermonizing would have gratified my vanity 
and confirmed me in my ab-urd views; as it 

Out and "nickered awaj down in his ua -. all my mhdebu wa- thrashed OUl Ol me. 

a 1 1 

These were unmi-takeabh -u.oi- -l pb ..-urabl 


The girl reached fortfl her hand 'with the 

t ,, nr in it. A icd-veined mit7./.le cvamiiK^l it, 

a long upper lip surled about to receive it-— 

and then the hand wa- Quickly withdraw;}. 

Vexation aftd disappointment -bowed in Iron 

and 1 got heartily laughed at besides';. 

__o , — 

bather— It's near mi dnight and I cant! sec 

why Anna'-- vonng man ha-n't sense enough to 

go home, 

l, u tie Willie 1 in the next room)- 

go, papa ; sister's sitting on him." 

-lie can't 

ful bidder. A definite standard of quality for 
the coal thus purchased is specified by each 
bidder and this standard is considered in 
awarding the contract. If the value of the 
coal furnished is below the standard fixed, a 
discount is made from the standard price : if 
it-- value IS above the standard an allowance 
is made For the excess of value and a. proper 
Mini 1- paid in addition to the contract price.. 
The value i- determined by fcSts ^'-^\ analyses - 
made by the Gcologcal Survey On -amples 
taken from',the coal furnished by the, contrac- 
tor Tiu-e analyses and tests -how the gual- 
,tv of the coal in term- ^\ fixed carbon, vola- 
tile matter, -ulphur, ash, and moisture, and 
especial!} i,ts heating value in British thermal 
units, as determined by calorim.etric t'ests. 

Until within a few \ cars the agent- ^i the 
government, in buying coal, relied upon the. 
integrity of the dealer and the reputation of 
the mine or district from which the coal wa- 
obtamed. and these formed the only po--ibh- 

assurance that the coal was equaPin quality, 
to ti,, grade to be furnished. The new meth- 
od has been so successful that it wiltprobably 

be giadualh extended to 1 oj ei a l arger -hare 

of the go\ ernmenr- fuel -upplv 

\ full -tatemeiif pf this method of buying 

coal is cQjtttained in a r*< ehl bulletin of th< 
Qhited State- Geological Survey 1 Bulletin 
, , muled "The purchase, of coal by the 

government tmdei Spe< ifi< a"1 ion's, with aualv 
ses Of coal delivered for the fiscal year 1968 

o. 111 b^ George s. Pope. 

The bulletin includes a -talement Oi the 
factor- atiectmg the value of coal, a descrip- 
tion of the method- adopted for Sampling and 

testing, a Form oi specifications used under 
the new plarr, a tisl of - govenrnjenl contracts 
[pj >o,d for the fiscal year 1909 jEO, and a tabb- 
ed analysed of coal furnished for the fiscal 

j- car 1908-9. 


"I was a farmer's wife for 20 years. Occu- 
pation, household drudgery for two decades oj 
hard, dreary, unpaid servitude and enforced 
maternity. I knew my hu-band bet. .re marriage 
intermittently for three month-, and married 
him because it was the custom no other ca- 
reer was open to a girl ^i the border country 

50 years ago. 1 would most emphatically not 
marry again. Under -preseiil conditions the 
husband and wife arc eVnerand the hu-band is 
thai one. We did not live unhappily, at leasl 

the husband did not— and he was both of us. 
To any young woman who is not willing to 
submerge her-elf, 1 would -a\ : Remain un- 
married Until equal marriage law- cease to 

handicap the wife, « >therwise, thank God and 

man for the divorce courts, if you cannot en- 
dure tO the end. as I did." 

Life m noi all beer and skittles, neither is it 
all thorn- and bramble-, l'crhaps, if one. pos- 

. --e- fortitude and gentleness enough, he, can 
change the course of a tempestuous matrimoni- 
al stream mto a broader and less precipitous 
channel. "Marrying at eighteen.' writes a wo- 
man. "I had no expectations or theories; fell in 
love at [6 and was engaged two years. We 
grew accustomed to each other, my husband 
and I. but the honeymoon was the least happy- 
part Of my married life, 1 was sensitive and- 
u-ed to my own wayS and opinions: he. was 
high tempered and 'lacked self-control, but 
principle as much as love carried us through 
thpse trying days. As years went on ami 
children "came, our only troubles were the 
deaths- of three babies and reverses of fortune 
which, in comparison with death, should not 
be called troubles. We hive grown older to- 
gether and are still in the home to which our 
scattered lurdlings come often, and we quietly 
await the inevitable." 

jpp-^-pgpJ»^g^l ! ^ 

"WT - wfel 

■Pk— — *~— - — ir— V r 1 ■■ ■ " ■ ■ ' ' '' """" 'i ' 

^ III, J ,, P I , II I <W I ^^^ 


Sunday, July 31, 1910. 






The following article from the Parts corre- 
spondent of the London 'Junes is worth the 
reading to those who would know conditions 
as they are :'","' - / 

in view pf important interests through-' 
out the Ottoman Fmpirc. It is legitimate to 
inquire by what means Prance arid l'"rtno1i 
financiers have assured their . defence and de- 
velopment. The French investor in particular 
is apt to ask whrthcr French financial activity 
in the Near East'has been inspired by consider- 
ations of national policy, or Whether it repre 
sents merely the expression of the selfish am- 
bitions of financial group-. The question is a 
difficult one to answer. The diplomatic atti- 
tude n\ the Powers towards the Porte has been 

prompted so large!) by the, cna'rac'tei of the 
financial interests which" they ha v e had at stake 

that it is impossible to ask this question with- 
out at the same time raising all the gseaa prorJ- 
Irms which await solution in T/tirkey ( today. 
In presence of the magnitude of French finan- 
cial interests in the ' >tto ma h Empire, and then- 
extraordinary development during the tatter 
part of last century. French observers are in- 
clined to regard the I lamidran regime as having 
represented primarily the ascendency and do- 
minion of cosmopolitan finance al ( ■ 1 1 i - 
nople. In their opinion there has searceh Seen 
any conflict or dispute of importance m dra 
foreign relations of Turkey 'during the last 36 
years which has not concealed beneath its sur- 
face some form of cconomF tncial rival- 
In this light the July revolution at Constanti- 
nople is regarded as a supreme effort on th> 
part d the Turkish nation to throw off ..the 
financial yoke which the.ioreign .1 I a ample, 
with the complicity of Abdul Ham-id. had im- 
posed on the Ottoman- Kmpirc: while Count 
d'Aehrenthal's policy is interpreted as the in- 
evitable development of the course of cv-ents 
which diverted Austrian economic expansion 
from the Adriatic to the South and East 

might thereby 

opinion of all competent 
Germany cannot be allowed to arm herself at 
the expense of these three other Power's with 
an unequalled weapon of penetration in Asia 
Minor such as the Baghdad Railway would 
represent. The influence which the Towers 
of the Triple Kntentc can exert upon Germany 
lies in her inability to bear unaided the finau- 

ed in obtaining the concession, but French 
Financiers made use of the incident as an argu- 
ment against an Anglo-French entente in fin- 
ancial enterprises, on the ground that the Brit- 
ish offer to build the line without a guarantee 
was an innovation as a financial principle 
which threatened to jeopardize the prospects., 
of more important Near Eastern issues on the 
French market.. 

The multiplication of these grievances, 
which, as must be repeated, are here present- 
ed a- they appear to the French mind, is con- 
sidered to have been peculiarly regrettable at 
a moment when Gefftian in.Htircn.ue ■• w.a|- being 
brought to bear in a particularly 4nsidlOUS 
form 'ttpbn French enterprise in the Near Ha-t. 
The tendency of British financial methods was 
to alienate the sympathies of French circles 
at Constantinople and to increase the diffjcul 
ties with, which British policy in the Near 
F.a-t had to contend, inasmuch as they 5Upi 
plied French financiers with an excuse for al- 

lowni" themselves to be drawn within the (At- ^eign Miair- at 
man Orbit. Again and again it ha- been point- French Chamh.-r Of 

ed out that French financial methods have w onld not lend lu 1 Pi 1 1. .at ■■: -t unle SS kn 

more in common with Crrntan than with Frit sia were allowed to parti, ipatd and unless the 
feh methods and the ostensibly disinterested h'reneh element received m the construction-, 
support which ( '.erman v. had upon various oc- working, and mana I 0! the '•",, a share 

ions h''it to French claims at Constantf- equal to that of, the most-lavbrcd-ffM-'...,! ele- 
nople encoura ged f>c French ban ks to believe mentrj Twelve mpnttts later the Anatolian 
'that a rapprochemenl ul ,h the Germans would Railway Company seeiwed the fmal signature 
a new and fruitful field of activity. of the Ottoman < '...vcrnment/to the q I ion,- 

and the work of construction was begun. 

the control of the line bv a" single and rival cate seemed to him to indicate the imminence 
Power because she fears 'that her /.one of in- of- a very considerable call on French capital, 
fluence to the ggi and southeast Of Syria The syndicate which had been formed under 
hereby be restricted. In the settled the auspices of the 1 Jeutsche Bank with a cap- 
observers in France ital oi- £400.000, proposed to undertake the 

construction of the 840-kilometre Taurus sec- 
tion of the Baghdad line from Bulgurlu to in 
llafid. The total cost of this part of the un- 
dertaking was estimated at £ I 2,000,000. The 
Minister for Foreign Affairs'. M. Pichoh, re- 
plied that he entirely identified himself with 
the declarations of his predecessor in office in 


cial burden of the undertaking, which is esti- tuo_\ who had stipulated as a condition 'o 
mated at 110 lc- a -urn than £ ,}6,000,000. French official Support Hut I'm e, clam. 

Already in l&jo, under pressure of these 
fiuaucta! coii-iderat iojlS the question of an 

Anglo -French-German eondpminittm was 
mooted. The proposal failed owing to the 
withdrawal of the British gfOfg. Germany 
Then endeavored to mien i Fiauee alone in 

thl enterprise] But 58 March, 1 24; roo27 J9T. 
EJelcasse, v. ho was French Minister for For 

Affairs at that time, declared In the 
Deputies^ that France 

should be recognized. The French Govern- 
ment, moreover, now desired that Great Brit- 
ain should likewise be admitted fo participation 
upon e<|iia! terms. The attitude of the French 
Government and the history of the (darns syn 
dicate may be given in M. I'ichnns' own words, 
as. reproduced in the 1'aris correspondence of 
The Times ori I 'eccmber _>o, looo: L / ) 

"In k;o2 pourparlers between Great Britain 
and Germany with regard to the Baghdad 

Railway had not vet been institute! 

The Times on December 30. mjoo. M. Pichon's 
Speech was made the subject of the following 
comments: " 

"M Thchon's statement with regard to the 
Baghdad Railway in the Chamber of Deputies 
on Monday has passed practically unnoticed by 
the French Press: This fact is worth mention- 
ing and remembering. Still imorc interesting 
is the inabilitv or unwillingness' on the part of 
competent observers in this country to explain 
this reticence.. It is of course, true that during 
tlie last six wars French public opinion, solar 
as it has Ijoeii articulate, has tended. more and 
more to regard the 'internationalization of the 
Baj hdad Railwav scheme as the solution which 
alpn'i would be compatible with the larger in- 
terests of France as these have shaped them- 
selves during that period. When, therefore,, 
the Minister [or Foreign Affairs authoritative- 
ly propounded a;sPlution in this sense his pro- 
posals were n"t of a nature for which public 
opinion was unprepared. Even so, however, it 
mighl ha\c been expected that the definite pro- 
pi isals nut f< irward by 

pourparlers have now begun. We. for our ejart. 
do not fail to keep ourselves informed as to 


Relations Between France and England 

The entente cordiale between France and 
England is air acknowledged factor! in F.uro- 
pean politics, and its maintenance on the basis 
of lOyaincTFoperiation with Russia is an accept- 
ed axiom of the official policy of both coun- 
Frene'i Observers pi events in the Xcar 
Fast during the last iS months, however, pro- 
fess tO have been struck by the circumstance 

that, at a mnmnct when co -o pe r ation pn' ( the their pari were not only 'mortified at having 
part of the three Powers might have been- ex- once nidre tq submit to the yoke of the Bahque 

open up 

Incidentally it may be added that the equa- 
nimity with which the French Government ap- 
peared to view this development induced 
many French observers., to infer that -this atti- 
tude was not unconnected with the. Franco- 
German Morocco Agreement that WaS-S4gned 
early last year::' in any case events, it is ar- 
gued, point in the direction of tentative but ap 
preciable efforts cm the part oi French- fui.ii 
to co-operate with their I ! erman competitor-. 
German capital has been admitted to partici- 
pati o n — i»~t-h«~late4it — Servian and ilitioman 
loans, while the claims of I'.ritish capital re- 
ceived, only nominal recognition. The chief 
interest Wh Ich attache s to the last Turkish 
loan. howc\ir. lies in the fact that the efforts 
of pile Young Turks to break, with the tradi- 
tions Of llamidian finance were defeated, and 
the Ottoman Government was 'compelled, at 
the official instance, as some suggest, of the 
French Government, to -.treat directly with the 
Banque 'utomane. The Yo&ng Turk- 

The Glarus Syndicate 


In the light of what followed critics of 
have frequently asked whethei 
the work—would have been "begun /if the ,Gei 
mans had not hi advance made sure bl the ac- 

... minions in which they are being con- 
ducted. < hi our side we have always held the 
view that, if a call were to be made upon our 

-■.tncial credit, we ought, as far as p dde, to 

act in the -etise of the internationalization of 
line, and this view we continue to hold. 
' \I Finile Constant, in. his speech; referred 
to tlie formation at (darns ,,f a syndicate which 
has been constituted for the-isssuc of stock in 
this railway enterprise. What is the history 
of this syndicate? Its origin is not of receTTI 
date. The syndicate has been formed by virtue 

M. Pichon woqld have 

Q)LC_ received- formal endorsement at the hands of 

the Press, which upon other occasions has con- 

•;;!•, e,.nnnended his husiness-like methods 

and statesmanlike .tone 

A Conflict of Interests 
•'In the present instance, however, special 
circumstances exist which perhaps, to some 
extent, explain the silence with which the dec- 
larations of the Government upon an important 
peim "i national policy have been received. In 

u\e . .'.aii.'ii of French finance. At the of the participation o! the ( Utotnan I >ank in 

beginning oi last Decem.ber ail answer to this the Baghdad Railway enter] . and this 

question W3S supplied in the s ! I an an- l»,,nk. .1- ;he Eioujafi 1- aware, is an Anglo- 

nouuce.mcnt that a syndicate had been formed Franco-Turkish institution. In 1003 the Otto- 

at Glarus, in Switzerland, for the purpose of man Bank secured for itself the con cessio n oi 

,pron ond^stic- - a 36 per cent share in th<' construction 'VftTre 

tion of the F.aghdad Railway. The jux-sident 
.of- the ' board of the new syndicate was the 
director of the Deiit-che F.ank, the pioneer of 
German enterprise in the Xear and Middle 
East, and the council was made up of five Cer- 
man. one Austrian, two Swiss, and four French 
representatives.! According to the earliest ac- 
counts of its constitution the svndicatc had 

line. When, a short time ago, it became. neces- 
sary to place the orders for the second section 
61 I he line, the I )t toman Bank, in order to give 
effect to its participation, formed this syndi- 
cate, which is composed of five- German] four 
I I < nch, one Au-triah. and two Swiss uienib. i - 
Just as— -1 can speak for M. Delcasse as well as 
for nivsclf— just as we remained complete 
strangers 10 the original understartdfne .con- 

been informed jointly witli the F.ampie OttO-v 

niahe. for the purpose of raisiiitr on the French eluded between the Ottewnan Bank and the 

mark'-: tin- funds required for tin continuation, -roup which had undertaken the construction 

pected to be most intimate, differences appear- 
ed to if ■ arisen in the one department in 
which, after the adjustment of the political con- 
flict, effective co-operation was desirable and 
possible. These differences, moreover, ar 
Scribed as having been particularly noticeable 
in the '■'■-• Of I'.ritish and ImtucIi finan. 
who seemed t<j have founil it difficult to adapt 
their policy in the Qttoilla n lCmpirc-to the al- 
tered political conditions ,,f the country after 
the fall- of Abdul Hamid. As far as French 

imane. but were disappointed to find that 
the new issue has iTnriiren so widely sub- 
scribed in France as they had expected. 

The Baghdad Railway 
These terttatnT"niaiiifestations of a desire. 
nit the part of French finance, to act in concert 
with the Germans are regarded as highly (h --, 


of the railway. It was jfgjj without astonish- 
ment that public opinion in France learned that 
a bank which had reiVeatedly received the sup- 
port of 'the . Frehol nment had'acipuii 
in an arrangement which to all outward ap 
pcarances implied the preponderance, of 1 ii r 
man control. The per-sonality "f the ITench 


of tin- Baghdad Railway, so now. in the pres- 
ent instance, we have remained complete 
strangers to the constitution of the syndicate 
which has recently been formed. 

"We continue to watch the negotiations 
which are being conducted on this subject. The 
House mav rest assured that I have not failed 

rs of the council, -moreover, sti-e^ted to. confer with the British Government, as well 

quieting symptoms When Viewed in fire- light 

of the important problems which still await 

solution in theAWar and Middle East. First 

finance is concerned' this failure to co-operate and foremost anjong these problems stands 

with natural allies 'upon considered lines is at- the question of the Baghdad Railway. 

tributed in this country to the diplomatic policy 
which had been pursued during the last ten. 
rears in the name of the French Government at 
Constantinople. In particular the Complaint 
ha been made that the support of the accredit-- 
ed representatives of France was accordedtoo 
ely to financiers who were apt to consider 
iheir--own private interests and profits para- 
mount. Higher considerations were not re- _^ f 

garded. So pronounced indeed was this sia- Constantinople and Its Dogs 

of affairs dirrrtt£ the Near Eastern crisis that-JU^ 
r!' hi med French observer is said to 'have 

"internationalization" of thejine is desired by 
it Britain because its track cuts across the 
land route from Cairo .to India, and by Re 
because this railway will facilitate' the rapid 
concentration of Turkish forces in Armenia. 
France, for her part, could not acquiesce in 

that the rscources of some of the leading 
h'reneh credit institutions were to be placed 
at the disposal of the syndicate's operations.' 
and that in particular the verv considerable 

quantity pi French capital which bad been 
transferred .to Switzerland in the apprehension 

of inCome tax legislation in France would like, part of the various States concerned in the en- 
wise be devoted to the scheme. terptise, on the has,'- of a share for them- 

\t Christmas a member of the Chamber of equal tjD that of the most-favored among these 
Deputies asked a iiucstion in Fv House on the . States." 
subject. The formation of the Glarus Syncli- In a Paris -despatch which was published in 

as wit K the Russian Government, on this qiies- 
and T have not failed to. discuss ii with 

the German- when they mentioned the matter 
to me. In a word., we have not ceased to look 
for the possible settlement of this important 
question in an equitable co-operation ori the 


lighting. The-slirill cries rps« as shrieks from P eQrs f Qr NaVal SupremaCV 

an in feme.. Many dogs, nerv.. us -jhkI trembling. „!?___ ' ^ ° 

the first place, the French' public has not failed 
to be struck by the tact that th'e activity of the 
, French haute finance, as disclosed in the for- 
mation .if the (darns Syndicate, is to all out- 
ward appearance in direct opposition to^the at- 
titude which has been assumed "by the Govern- 
ment. As M. Pichon reminded the Chamber 
..ii Monday, the participation of the Ottoman 
Bank in the Baghdad Railway scheme is notb- 

11, g new. The fact which has so forcibly im- 
pressed itself upon the public imagination is 
the preponderance of the German element in 
the (darns Syndicate. -Tlie conditions in the 
'shape of Russian and I'.ritish participation, 
upon which. M. Delcasse and M. Pichon have 
insisted a s essential to official participation on 
the part of France, are not present, and the or- 
ans which speak for the petite epargnc are 
asking: Ms the Government going to allow 
the nation's savings to be devoted to the prp- 
B oii.,n of an enterprise lil^the Baghdad Rail- 
wav. which is preponderantly ('.erman in char- 
acter, and from the profits pf which we shall 
reap no benefit beyond the 4 per cent interest 
Ide On the nine pf ten million po unds' 

Uforth of bonds thai would have to be issued 

for ihc construction of the Taurus section 
of the line?' 

French Participation - 
"These bonds would admittedly be guaran- 
teed by the Turkish Governrtient, but nobody 
in this Country, at any rate, has so far attempt- 
ed fo explain wh\ French savings should be di- 
d from channels at least equally profitable 
for the sole purpose pf furthering interests 
which Prance has hitherto not seen cause to 
pron . The persistent silence of 

the Press proves. n6l indiffeTeTTCe to a ques- 
tion of high policy, but perplexity in view of, 

i n, e, b< t w ecu the proclaimed atti- 
tude of the Government and the sclf-sCekingi 
activitj of -an institution like the Ottoman 
I'.ankr Which has already been described by 
various journals as being no longer French in 


- - ■ . ■ 

remarked: "As Constantinople, at' any rate, 
the entente cordiale is nothing bjUjLa name"' 
\i the same time it i V - p oiutcd out that the ac- 
tivity of the German Embassy in support of 
the claims and cnterpri I -man capital- 

ists was notorious and CpntagloUS. 

This failure on the jiart of Great l'.rita'in 
and 1'iance to act in Conee rt at a critical mo--' 
inent is regretted all the more because it IS 
believed that fTanco-Hritisli financial co-oper- 

, , , , 1-1 ne 1 cd< 01 uic uu 11 10 1 itAiiii, 1 1 him 1. tn 

n would have been peculiarly welcome to .,, . n . , . -:' .. 

,. L . -. . ., ' , .- fy,* r>«»«,*^ Rfami to the Bazaars, or bv the tram-line t 

the \oung lurks- at the end ot KpS. German . •' . ■ . , , • : 

i- 1 .1 a,„, u~mA „..,-, 1 ». ,,- r - S; oi Sophia, scarcely a <\<^ was to be founc 

( hnlomacv on the other hand exerted every -el- ,, ' . * • 1 1 1 • 

iaey on tlie otner nana exerieci every 
in order to disarm the watchfulness 01 the 
l-'rench Colony in Constantinople by openly 
supporting the h'reneh representatives on the' 
vari'.n in'- 1 national boards of administration. 
Regardless of the consideration g which di 
rained British support of Kaimil Fasha's G 
ernment,' the attitude pf h'.n-land towards the 

appeared to be on the Verge of madnesss. that 
disease which IS .rare among the 13 

their free, existence. - 

It gave one small satisfaction to know 
that six cart-'e black bread .were 

rghi night and mornm.-. - 1 «aa 
cut into small pieces and thrown among the 
dogs. Tlu- stronger animals secured a reason- 
able meal. The death-roll must have been daily 
increased b\ the starvation of the weaker. ■', 

This is not the first attempt which has been 
made to Free the city of these auimlas. Mah- 
moud 11., the Reformer, who slaughtered his 

\ correspondent writing to the Westmin- 
ster Gazette reecnrly, gives an interesting dis- 
cfiption of an attempt on the part of the Turk- 
ish authorities to be rid of the many canines 
'infesting Constant inople, and the cruelty that 
attended it. "Several months have passed," 
says the writer, "since the removal of the -dogs 
was decreed and the necessary money voted. 
Three weeks ago the collecting began. Sudden- 
ly 'iv< -u Galata Bridge to the Embassy, from 

the head of the Tunnel to Taxim. from Wm 


...1. , 

lb-re or there lav a strav animal looking verv janissaries eighty > e. i, found it an un- fhlS will symbolize, if it does not at once ac- 

. .Continued from Page TwO . 
tial friend of the Fmtperor, has said, "The weak 
man cannot trust his judge, and the dream of 
the peace advocate is nothing but a dream." 

concentration of the battle fleet in home 
Lilly as the "Atlantic" 
Fleet may be considered an intermediate "body , 
a reserve, able to„movi i astward or southward 
as conditions require: but the clear reluctance 
to acquiesce in -present naval requirements is 
ominous of a day when the Mediterranean 
may pa-- QUI Pf the sphere pf British influence, 
centred round the British Islands exclusivclv 

much alone. The streets had a strange, empty 
atmosphere. What had become of the dogs? 
The local papers were .reticent , about this 
scheme of reform. But night by night. -with 
tongs, noo ■' k, the dog-catchers in 

squads ope rated. 

about t he --tree 



i urktsh l.d.erals h„ ithis count- the rudely rjmsed and protesting animals 

,mh been interpreted in a sense not altogether 

:able to I'.ritish policy. Complaint has fur- 
ther been imuh thai : ' E ; ': ittsll I'resident of 
' : ummau I )ebt subsequently , supported the, 

campaign that wac n Itiite3 by the Young 

Turks against the concession held by the S«»- 
, ,!. ; bacs ' 'ttontstns, the shares _■ of 

Which are ehieflv in French hands. , . ,j. 

y r i ,n i ,thi i .;< i< .•- been made out of 

the action of thl re] resentatives of I'.ritish in- 
terests who* in tendering for the constrttttipn 
jgtlwa] between Horns -arid Tripolb. 

olferei! Jh|i!v,lertake the work without requir- 
ing a [riTOmetfic guarante* I had set 
ner i, hC'COnCi ion for this 

l,„c. The bu" from \i- ppj to I »ai 

which 1^ IS :| '" 1 " ,,:!l &&&. ' ' !!: ' ' "" 

metre-, and constitutes thi main at i. i I- ■: 

the traffic of thai prod w " s 

,,,,l v ( , ntiet to the Mediterranean the narrow 
brandh to Beirut across thj I .- banon. 

Yh, -iiierlx i ft oi ' hii h is 

,, poled tO I"' tHOTC accessible. WAS -e|e. feed 

;| , a | ,,,i\enieni and profitable outlet foi ih< 

M,.,i,; i i, an trade, and it is bj lij < e j th i\ 

ttjge line from Horn- tT5 1 * 
would divert the great< t part of the ti.ioi 
from Beirut 'Fhe French" ultimately succeed 

of them had been collected in a few nights, and 
were said t<> be On the old Fy/amine walls 
thai form th< *n limn- of Stambdul. 

Interested to see how they were 
for, I. took the tram to the Seven Towers one 
radiant afternoon, and started alongFth'e road ...will be carrier 
that rniis outside ills. T-he doc pens city until a doi 

were at Top Kapoti, of* the Cannon Gate. 
When still half a jfuje away 1 heard yelping* 
seven times loud.-, than the loudest dog noise 
of which any tourist in Constantinople ever 

ilained. I is a - litl le prepai t6 lot the r\ 
fui smell and the sights pf misery that were in 

re. . 

The space ' between the i itei aiid^iftnei 

walls i- iif!\-f(M'f wide/. Tlu re the doe- nrere! 
< . i nfim 'I ki pens fortj Fee] - miaj e I w elve 

pens, in ad, < pafati d Worn 6aeh other by 
wo... leu i. ii. i ;- eyei have I *~ <1, *n any suffer- 
ing among .iiiimals more distressing and 1 1 1 ' • i ■ •' 

unneo than thai pf fchfese -."c«i dogs, 

p< 'lined up a i; Were there. It was criminal 
stupidit\ thai allowed it. 
In one e nclo s ure 'Were ooo, but death lr, 

hie task to "rid him-elf of the dogs. The 
present number i I i »gS in Constantinople, in- 
cluding the F.osphorus villages, is variously 
estimated up tp S big undenak- 

ing'Jto gather up such a hordi ol animals and 
maintain tie the public charge; The new 

F.udgct ,of the < 'ttoiuan Parliament carries an 

.priatiou of. five thousand pounds ster- 
ling for" the first y . I > 

When tin- i onditious at Top Kap'ou were 
understood, such pi was made that with- 

in the, last few the dogs have been sent 

Ii, I'.ulw i • '■ J 'and.' in the Mat mora. I'm ad ' 
out to them daily from the 
bakery can be 6 instructed. 

The empty, streets have ttol la ti i long, 
many anima m the small sideways 

moved into the main F ' iitares. 

Cnle^s the work , novel is prosecuted 

jjerj ' 'cticallv. the old condition will " ■ 
t u rn -. 

Will not Mo^! r m tratlil i< m I - 
-anled tl,,- n e mean - w iH be found o'f 1 - 
i-:i re] i iftg these annuals, from their 

mis ery -?'* 


Sister — Why 

cat lik<- tha 

Toned, ( )ne 

. nnniie 


who l.iu-ht vi.ii 

company, the passing of ' the Empire; for a 

hostile force in the M edi t ei i a n I a u Controls not 
only an interior line — as compared with the 
Cape route — but an interior position, from 
which it i operative againsl the Atlantic as 
well as in' the East. 

. It i- difficult to Overstate the v\u\-i ql this 
upon the' solidity 6{ the F.mpire. for the Medi- 
terranean is one. "of the great central positions 
of the maritime world. A weakened Medit< - 
rapean force is the symptom thai neithei ,as 

principal nor as ally ma\ Great Britain h< Able 
to play the pari hitherto assumed by her in 

the great drama of which the awakening of the 

• is i he present , act ; while among the dra 
ui.dis persohae -u-e Egypt, India, Australia and 
N ew Zealand. - 

■ P.. .e ,; m. ither allow you to havi I 

piece- of, pie w\wn yOU are at In -iiic. Willi 

asked hi - 

"No, ma'am." -.- 

"Well, db ' • on think -he would like you to 

hat i two pi' < es here-'; 

"OhV-she wouldn't cave." said Willie, cort- 

f,di nti.dF. "Thi- ,^n't In r pu- '' (,'hristian 


anything but name. 

In addition, there .arc other considerations 
which have prc-ented them-elvc- to the 
French mind, andhavc increased its perplexity. 
In various responsible quarters m this country 
fears -have been expressed lest one or other of 
the three Great I'owei- which pJ recent years 
have agirCed as far as possible tp work tb- 

thi i should by the prospeel pf securing local , 
[vantages be tempted to. come toa single- 
handed agreement with ('.ermauy. and should 
thereby w< al e.n-.tfe trength of the Triple en- 

ite as a whole.. Those who entertain these 
fearS ougfil nol tO forget, however, that Great 
F.ritain. 'Trance and Russia arc agreed -that- the 
intere-ts of all three Rowers must be taken in : - 

,,,,-,,11 ion when a defirtit^arrangenient is 

concluded, Frame, for her part, has import- 
ant financial interests to consider, but, how- 
ever much these mav press For recognition, she, 
l- unwilline to i.Ae ,-nn -teps to i>romote the 
polk} pf her financiers until her political m- 
terests have been adequately safeguarded. The 
li,,, -,,,„,,, which the I ; rench Government pro- 
j to attain 'hi- end were laid down in M. 

Pichon's speech. It now remains for public 

opinion in tin- COUptrj to assert itself." 

The Future 

The silence of the French Press oh the sub- 
ject of the Baghdad Railway remained up- 




its kindly work later lessened the number Ml 

oyei this per excited dogs were constantly 

faughl me tp ■ i! \\ hy, 

it's me what tea. In tile other boys I— -Modern 

Society, •■ 6» . 

M\ bab\ looks lovely wnen tie is pros 

■ep. \(\u OUghl tO see him. 
Todd— -When -hall I ealH 
Nodd--Any lime during theday. 

broken f6l nearly six months, when the preten- 
tions of G. rniaiiv in connection with Peysia exi- 
cited apprehensions lest she should be tempted, 
to create m that regipn "vested interests" pf a 
sliadowv kind which she migl/1 offer to resigu 

in return for rlcognitibn of her claims in con- 

e,,,iiMn with the Baghdad Railway. This ai- 
leged atfernpi ori the part of Germany to secure 
the acquiescence of the Powers in the policy 
which is represented by the, formation of the 
i dams Svndicatc sccnis oiu'c more to have 
brou-ht home to French public opinion the^act, 
that France has vital interests in the Near East 
m common with Great l'.ritain and Russia. The 
hope is vxpress,.,! thai French finance will not 
allow the recollection of petty rivalries or the 
>ed of some temporary advantage to 
weaken its support of the policy which in the 
interests of the country and of peace the Gov- 
ernment desires to pursue. 

:'■^■'■ , ■■, 

.^ii^'i.*vV'-sV-^«V*'W •• 

• J jt-i i' M W t« *^r«a^ 

.,-_ :, r ;,: ..^,. /.^J.-' ■■..,-:■ ■ 





In these days of religious independence we 
find people searching their hearts and their 
heads for suitable reasons to explain their 
presence* on Sabbath" mornings in places' of 
worship. Time is a comedian as well as a 
tragedian, of a very truth.— The-grandfathers 
of our great grandfathers would not have been 
so hard put to have found a reason for their 
church attendance, you may warrant. Up to 
the beginning of the nineteenth century preach- 
ers were almost despotic in treatment of their 
flocks; yet woe betide the man who bit back 
6r stayed away, 

. About two centuries agb there lived in Bris- 
tol a very muscular and a very eccentric Chris- 
tian preacher. He was a devotee of the lengthy 
discourse, a failing which has been diminished 
but slightly. When any of Ins congregation 
fell asleep during the sermon, this Goliativii 
preachers was wont to step down from the pul- 
pit, beat the offender to a pulp, ascend the pul- 
pit again and continue the service. 

On one occasion-the congregation screwed 
up its courage and sent a large delegation to 
request their preacher to cut his sermons a 4tt- 

>OC3CX300C , i 


'"•.' -i- ... 

Sunday, July 11. IWfc 

« — — 

divine, he read: "Judas went out. and hanged 


And then, without moving his gaze from tly 
'courtier, added: "Go thou and. do likewise.' 

tie shorter for the sake of the cooks, if for 58 
othe rreason. lie assured them that he would 
consider the m atter, and the following Sunday, 

when the time came for the opening ©I the sef- 
vice, he quietly announced that he would give 
them a ^shbrt subject." FT is text he said was 
from the eighth verse of the eighteenth ehap- 
ter of Luke "N e v ert h e l ess ." *= 


The official report of the Local Govern- 
ment, Records and Museums Coipmitte.e of the 
Lohdpn County Council, referring to recent re- 
ports' of tHe discovery of a Roman boat's re- 
mains on the- site of the new hall of the county 
council, contains the following statement: 

"in the course oi excavations on fefee site of 
the new County Hall a discovery has been 
made, the importance of which, from an histori- 
cal and archaeological .point of View, can hard- 
ly .be over-estimated. The principal feature of 
the discovery consists of a Roman boat. As 
this is a unique example pf Stich a find in Brit- 
ain it is of greater interest even than the clin- 
ker-built boat of King Alfred's time discovered 
at Walthamstovv a lew years ago. and of other 
Viking boms found in various parts of the king- 
dom. A considerable portion of the vessel which 
is of oak. is still covered, and until the earth is 
removed, it wi ll i io t-brrpossible to ascertain its 
cxadfsizerbut, so far as can be judged, the ves- 
sel would seem to be about 50(1. Ion- and r6ft. 
beam. Several articles were found in the boat, 
comprising some sherds of Roman potter)', 
bones, iron nails, glass gaming buttons, iron- 

studded soles of footwear, 'a coin of I etricus 
in Gaul (368-273), a coin of Carausius in Brit- 
ain (286-293), which,is stated by the Keeper of 
Coins at the British Museum to be of date 290 
>r *9*, and a coin of Allectus in Britain (293- 
296), and these objects are stated by the an- 
thorities of the Geological Museum* to be the 
safest evidence-As: to the .age lot the boat, which 
may therefore be assigned to the end of the 
third or beginning of 'the fourth century A.D.' 
Dr. C. II. Read, Keeper of the Department of 
British and Medieval Antiquities at the Brit- 
ish M\iscum, who has examined the boat, 
points out that the discovery is of special in- 
terest and value as having been made on the 
council's own property on what must have been 
the banks of the river in Roman times, and ex- 
presses the Opinion that the vessel is capable 
of preservation. 

"We are strongly of opinion thai this inter- 
esting and valuable relic of a former period of 
London history should be carefully preserved 
as an important item Cl* London 1 ant iquilies. 
•The -boat, if preserved En a suitable position for 
exhibition, will prove a valuable acquisition for 
London, and the example which the council is 
< nabied to set will probably not be lost upon 
other authorities. 

"We are advised that the relic should be 
housed in' a building of the Dutch barn type, 
since the open air will be the best situation for 
it, and that a screen of wife netting should be 
placed round the exhibit to prevent damage by 
relic hunters. We arc of opinion that eventu- 
ally the. boat should be Koased on a site in the 
vicinity of the new County Hall, but for the 
next few years a suitable site can be found For 
it, either in the Open space behind the Borni- 
man Museum or in the Horniman gardens, 
wdiere it will attract the attention of visitors 
and form an exhibit of the highesl yafac:" u- 

The remarkable flight over London of the 
British army airship ~B«ta is described in the 
London Daily Mail The Beta, says the re- 
Port, has achieved the finest night flight of 

... ..... . . ■•. 0* 

any airship. 

At, the balloon factory, upon Farnborough 
Common, no one knew the day before, except 
the chief officers, that a flight to London was 
planned. Instructions were not issued to the 
men of the, Royal Fnginecrs until late in the 
evening to make read), and in consequence 
only a mere handful of spectators was present 
to see the Beta towed out of her shed at 
half-pa** eleven, at night. CoL Copper, R.F., 
commanding thy,,.,army aeronautical section, 
with Mr. T. Ridge, one of the civil heads of 
that department, and Lieutenant Waterlow, 
R. K.. climbed aboard, and at 11:35 the Beta 
was set free. She rose quickly, and, with her 
prow-turned in the direction of the railway at 
Farriborough Station, made off into the night. 
Within two minutes by the watch she was lost 

to sight, and a motoring party toldjoff to lol- 
•" ... ™i„ • 2 ' _ j.1 "1" . 1. . .1... " .-..To.. ..'..'.. 

low, recognizing that the chase was futile, went 
Straight to London. 

railway, the Beta was soon above them, a faint 
dark shape with little, stars of light, at the 
height of 1,000 feet. 

-She hung over Woking for nearly half an 
hour With the propeller at first revolving slow- 
ly to keep her head to wind. Some little in- 
terruption had been discovered in the petrol 
feed of the engine, and this had to be remedied 
before the journey could be continued. 

Then she proceeded on her route, keeping 
the railway still below and meeting a soft 
night breeze that' varied in force from five to* 
ten miles an hour. BrooKlands and its racing 
track was passed, with the aeroplane sheds in 
the centre dark- and "deserted. Below sped a 
train, but neither engine-driver, guard, nor 
passenger caught a sight of the Beta, then 
about 800 feet up, and to the left of the line. 

The night, though cloudy, was fairly light, 
and the air navigators" had no difficulty 'in 
finding their way, as they traveled along at 
about eighteen, miles an hour... After p ass in g 
Wall on Station the railway was left, and the 
river was crossed at Thames Ditton. 

Lp in the car of the Beta only a few lights 
win- earned.. A five-candle power electric lamp 
\yas fixed above the maps of the country to ,be 
crossed, while each one of the crew had a little 
portable lamp fastened irgthe lapel of his 
coat, the better to be able to^s^arpxe the re- 
cording instruments. Steered bv yne line of the 

This '.sounded SQ promising that the congre- 
gation was overjoyed. But the nest two hours 
prove. 1 that their joy was ill-tim--,!. fat al- 
though his text was short, the serm.QjT_cpjitj.rn 
ucd "far past the usual hour, and still the 
stream >>i eloquence flowed on. When the ser- 
mon had been in progress for half an hour 
longer than his best previous record, the 

"preacher stopp 1 '' 1 ;,ni1 '-('marked: 

~ r 7Vn7Thow I knovryotr arc all Erettmg and 

' grumbling because your dinners are spoiling at 
home but, NKVLRTHKLIvSS' 1 shall go on 

\„d L .o On be did. The tired people dare not 
tdtve the Church until the benediction was' pro- 
nounced, for the penalty was an hour in the 
Mocks in 'the public market place in addition 
ti 1 a heavy fine. . . 

After a few'sermons of extraordinary length, 
a complaint was made to the bishop, not only 
about the long sermons, but the vcrv j^^nal 
matter often introduced. The' bis 1 
his chaplain and the archdeacon to put on la 
man's clothes, go quietly into the' church, and 
take back a report. But the oftendmg rector 
found out bv some means that the two clergy 
«fer< »e«t in disguise, and .1^ Was 

to the occasion. He took for a text a passage 
from GenettS "Y> arc- spies: to - *4«- 

ncssof the land ve are come." The sermon was 
wall v ypry-rlnq n-ent. It was likewise forceful 
and pertinent,' and not so short, thai the plain- 
clothes clet '■ would suspect an intentional 
curtailment. . ■ 

, The report went to the bishop that the rec- 
tor was not to blame, but that the people were 
cantankerous, and no doubt, stood in need of 
personal preaching. 

\ few months later this eccehtric djivine had 
to preach a funeral sermon one very cold •: 
at a long distance from his parish church. Qn_ 
such occasions he usually had "revenge on his 
hearers, bv preaching -an •extra-long sermon. 
But this funeral was an exception, for a verba- 
tim reporl b! it. which has~15ecn handed down 
in the -Church History of the Diocese of Bail. 
-ami-Bristol,'^ as as follows: . . 

"You will find mv text, brethern. in t 
words, 'Man that is born of woman, is of f ew 
davs and full of trouble.' . 

"My brethern, the weather is cold,, the 
nights are long, the roads are bad and we have 
a considerable distance to go; wherefore, I 
shall sum up my discourse in a few. word- 
whichWy easu > r be retained in your memories. 

"Let us, then, from the passage read ^ con- 
sider : First, man's ingress into the world ; sec- 
ondly, man's progress through the world; and, 
lastly, man's (Kress out of the world. 

"Firstly of the first: Man's ingress into 
the world 'is naked and bare; 

"Secondly: HL progr< - through the 
world is with &rrow and care; 

"Lastly : His egress out of the world is 
nobody knows where. 

"To conclude: Tf we live well here, we 
shall do well there; _ ■ 

"And T could tell you no more, if I preached 
.a whole vear." 

He Fought Against Riel 

The Hon. Maurice Raymond ('.it ford, C. 
M. C... of Boothby Hall. England, a 1 British of- 
ficer who served under General MiddletOn in 
the campaign againsl ' Riel in the early 

history of the Canadian West, passed away 
two e. ':•■ England. Mr. t'.ifford,~wh~cr- 

was suffering from a nervous breakdown, went 
to undergo a rest cure at the house of l 1 ^ 
Sturge, atHoddesdbn, rfertfordsfiire. On Fri- 
day morning he was discovered b\ DUS Qf the 
servants rushing about the lawn with his 
clothes on fire. The servant secured assistance,. 
and eventually, by. means of rugs and blan 
kets. the flames were subdued. Mr. Gilford 
was carried into die house terribly burned but- 
c onsc io u s . l ie said <" me petrol 'w hich he had 
been using to el can spots from his trousers" 
t had been set on fire by a cigarette he •w 
smoking at the time. He died later in the day 

from shock, retaining consciousness almost to, 

the end 

, . "VI- r-f 1 was the fourth ^m of the sec- 

ond L' I ' fford by his marriage with Fre.d- 
>■' daughter of the first Lord Fitz- 
. ha; born in May.' 1850. I 

;- tlie present \ -■ \ < .ifford, 

\ .C. : his next eldest bl Edwardj a. sub- 

lieutenant in the Xa\ v. was drowned in the . 
sinkinv/d ItisMaj' dp I'.urydice, off the 

Isle of Wight in 1S7S. Mr. I was edu- 

cated in the Worcester at Greenhithe, and. 
served for some time as an officer of the mer- 
cantile marine. He saw service in I'.gypt in. 
1882 as a galloper for a war correspondent, 
then a uf'under General Middleton in the 

Kiel Rebellion, and next as a scout in the Mata- 
_bele Campaign of 1893. In. the Matabele re- 
bellion.' in 1896, he raised and .commanded \ 
and.B Troop Gilford riorsiC.' and as the re- 
sult of a severe' wound received during the 
•campaign his arm was amputated at the shoul- 
der I lis services on this occasion were recog- 
nized by the award of the C.M.G., and he com- 
niandei3LL.the Rhodesian Horse in the Jubilee 
proces - 1 June, 1897. During the South War tk f0ffie£ ftw Ki; lb«ll«y ^ O fl fl f t g d 
Corps and served on General Mahon's staff at 
the relief of Mafeking. 

By his marriage with Marguerite, only 
child of the. late Captain Cecil Thorold, of 
Boothby Hall, he leaves a family of three 
daughters and one son, Charles Maurice Elton, 
born in 1899. 

; ^_ i O ; ; . 


little plea think what he or she can A>\ Send 
some little packet to some mining or logging 
camp. Think what it is for these men foi om 
half hour to be helped to grasp some uplift- 
ing thought, to bring them iback to the days 
they worshipped in God's house, and more par- 
ticularly not tp forget or neglect their private 
pra> t is and readings. 

If 'some^churehe- p a body WQUld take it 

up, or some Christian society, it might be- 
come, by God's blessing, which He will surely, 
give, a great boon to the men, whose lives 
seem to be rather a drag down to their^souls. 

•» ; O ; 


Roman Remains Unearthed 

Mr. Stephen Paget has been favoring the 
London School oi Economics with his views 
more than o n e OCC a tf io n lately. At a recent 
ture there it was announced by the St 
ard that he exhibited a piece of gelatine which 
had been kissed by ". man." 

the kiss was "oiulin' I b germsl" It appears 

to us that this, instead of illusiiating "the. dan- of kissing," which Mr. 1 'aget intended it 
to do, prov. . but the extremely inno- 

cent character of the millions of germs which 
are to be found within and upon u- -a 14-.-— More-' 
•. at the worst, there would be but a fair 
exchange, of germs between the parties in- 
dulging in the osculatory practice! "Give and 
take-' ifl not such a bad rule.— London Aboli- 

In the course of recent excavations on the 
summit of Dinas Emrys, Beddgelert, the ruins 
have been found of a building 32ft. long and 
_>,pt- wide. The walls are evenly and substan- 
tially built, and mortar was used in their erec- 
tion. There is. .also a well-defined bonding 
course-round the building. 

Among the articles found in the material ex- 
cavated are several bronze stud nails with the 
rivets attached to them, a number "of small, 
artificially-polished stones, and a large quan- 
tity of call In< 1 bones. All the soil is strongly 
impregnated with charcoal. From the surface 
to the rock foundation is a depth of about 6ft! 

The excavations are being supervised by 
Mr Charli K. Breese, a member of the Cam- 
n Are! Society, and have been 

arranged by Mr. T. E. Robert,*, Blasybryn. 
Can the owner of Dinas Kmrys. There 

are abundant traces of its having been a Ro-. 
teanoBritish stronghold, and Mr. Breese be- 

to the third centurv. 

In a'- boarding school in England the teach- 
er, was about to give the children a lesson in 
ect speaking and asked if any of them 
knew what elocution was. 

"Yes." replied one little boy, "it's what 
they kill people with in America." 


This sermon, though short and to the point, 
is still longer than the memorable on. pfe ii h. d 
bv Sydney Smith in St. Raul's Cathedral on the 
occasion of a special appeal tor fund s foi the 
poor during a time of greal d I hi wittj 

dean ascemUal the pulpit-$tairs and gave out. 
his text: He that givOth to the pior, Imdetb 

to the Lord." He paused, cepeat^d the text, 

and then. Eacing the J ast c ongreg ation, -aid: 

"If you like the security, down with the dust." 

And in those few vyoftis he made the most eh>- 
quent appeal ever uttered from that pulpit. 

The eccentric divine of Bristol on one 0C 
casion. came to blows with several parishioners 
and beat them. On the next Sunday he preach 
e<l from the text: "And T contended with 
them, and cursed them, and smote certain of 
them', and plucked off their hair." — Nehcmiah 
xlfi, 25.) 

John Knox was very plain spoken in the 
pulpit. One Sunday, when preaching before 
Queen Mary of Scotland, he announced that he 
should take two passages of Holy Scripture as 
his text and looking straight at one of the 
courtiers, who was very obnoxious to the 

[The following plea was submitted to us 
1 01 publication by one who. is interested. — Ed. | 

Very likely many of its know that there are 
minim; camps where the n pend all their 

time and thought on thi w< rk the} are doing. 

Of course the) tfiUSt l; ; '. I Up the mam part of 
their time to this object ; hut gtre th<'\ feo have 
no uplifiim; thoughts of:ai ptioh? ■ 3 a 

many plac< . 1! not in most, there is no chu|rch, 
no s.-rvice— one. do.'gO SO far ■' 

ti . say no religi >i . but, jiadg-mg From some 

COine; IS With "lie or tWO of the worllers, 

pne rather tears thai m man.) cases it is jtery 

near'K that, ('an we ftol do something ? ; h'or 
one thini:. we can plead as we ! LV< pp'pbl 
tunitv thai Sunday should U01 be a dav of 
work. In the next plare. is tin -ie no man will- 
ing to g© and vvork tor tin- spiritual g 1 pf 

these men? It rather reminds one of whari has 

- been described as one of the \ ( rv ad passages 
of the Bible; it isjbe stbr) of the impotent 
man at the I'ool of I ', . ■ t h., who said he had 
no man. when the water was troubled, to put 
him in. Xo one I amc to his rescue. Wc raiM 
not. be selfish in our use of spiritual wealth, 

-any moreiliam of temporal wealth — and if we 
can do nothing else, could we not at least send 
literature to these— stories, magazines, 
and alwavs sonie religious books? A Bible 
or two, the single individual Gospels, which 
are to be had for a few cents, would be so 
small and particularly for the men — and some 
tracts — not large ones always. These men 
will read , them in many cases, T feel sure. 
Will all who are kind enough to read this 

The course steered took the dirigible over 
Barnes and Putney, where the river was fol- 
lowed to Battersea, over Vauxhall, with Lam- 
beth Palace on the left, the dirigible glided 
across St. George's circus, where, two tram- 
way men <tnd an astonished policeman were 
startled bv the whirring note of the engine, 
and sighted the Beta. 

Again the Thames was crossed by Black- 
friars, and half the journey was completed 
with a wide circle around St. Paul's, 1,200 feet 

The time then was 2:10 a.m., two hours 
and twenty-five minutes since the start, or 
about two hours, deducting the time spent 
over Woking. As meadowland in -June -is 
spangled with buttercups, so London, viewed 
by the crew of the Beta, was golden with 
myriad lights.. Lights were everywhere run- 
ning on into distance that seemed intermin- 

After the circling of St. Paul's, Fleet street, 
with its newspaper offices, received a visit 
from the Beta. Road men were sluicing the 
streets, and they heard, but did not see, the 
passing of the airship, and the noise from the 
sky was to them a mystery unexplained. 

With the wind behind her. the Bcta^wa* 
traveling now much faster, but never once 
were the engines, capable of 30 miles pet- 
hour, let "all out." Marble Arch w r as reached 
nine minutes after the turn at St. Paul's. From 
here the Bayswater— road was followed. 

All the way home the route was marked 
by the main road out of the London, the air- 
ship flying over Chiswick, Brentford, Houns- . 
low. Staines, and BagshOt. At -most nf these 
places she was seen high up, but usually 
policemen were the only persons to obtain a 
view. » 

At 3:30 the engineers waiting by the bal- 
loon shed sighted the Beta traveling towards 
them at high speed. She was manoeuvred 
round once and then floated to earth outside 
the sfaed. And so the Beta came home, 
knocking at her own front door in the earlv 
morning after a night of wandering over Lon- 

The actual time on the 'cross-country i'our- 
ney of seventy miles was four hours, with a' 
stop over Woking of half an hour. The great- 
est speed was about ' twenty-five miles per 


Afteryards one of the head officials said*" 
"We are quite satisfied. The journey was 
taken as a training run, to sec if we could 
find our way by night. Tt shows that with 
good maps an airship can be taken over anv 
country in the darkness." 

The Beta is the airship formerly known as 
the Baby, but reconstructed, and with a new- 
middle section let into her. She is even now 
only 104 feet long, as compared with the 440 
feet of the Zeppelins. 

It is easy to picture the destruction that 
could have been wrought by the Beta sailing 
in the night over sleeping London. A. military 
expert, in speaking of the lessons taught by 
the flight, said: "If the Beta had been a hos- 
tile airship she could have done enormous 
damage. She carried a small electric light, but 
this could easily have been dispensed with, and 
she could have been made quite invisible from 
below. At 2,000 feet above ground her en- 
gines would scarcely be heard. 

"Even if a hostile airship was seen, a city 
would, be powerless against it. At our army 
balloon factory they have contrived a para- 
chute device for the dropping of explosives, by 
means of which the airship could avoid all risk 
of being injured by the concussion from her 
own missiles bursting below> her. 

"The only safeguard for cities against at- 
tack by night-flying dirigibles would be found 
in numerous searchlight stations. Even then, 
if an airship was discovered, it is long odds 
against stopping her with gun fire. Remem- 
ber, too, the Beta, which could have destroyed 
the centre of London by dropping nitro-glycer- 
ine', is only a small air vessel. Yet she could 
easily do a journey of 200 miles, the distance 
being limited by her petrol-cafryinff capacity. 
The big dirigible — pfpbably she will be called 
the Stork — which, as Mr. Haldane mentioned, 
the balloph factory will construct, will be able 
to cover upwards of 500 miles in one flight. 

"Airship work for attacking an enemy will, 
in future, be less dangerous to the men em- 
ployed upon it than submarine naval workJl 

■ '■..., -.-.■■ .-,■■ ; ■■ ■■ --1-. ■■ 



^ fP P«!^g« 


< X&*w. ' ' r&nitito- 

r r "»7 <F gw; ' 


.,._..„. ^^-.^ yijm^j^Min w ?^ 

Sunday, July 31, 191ft 


oitie ar* 



Those who take their pleasure sadly in the 
library, or strenuously at the. green table, have 
an idea that field sports are all tarred with the 
same brush — deadly in their monoionv. Some 
object on humanitarian hues, and ask. with 
Kroude, what amusement there can he in kill - 
ing things. Yet it is the sportsman who. know- 
ing more than they! marvels that any eonld ac- 
count his .pastime monotonous. Were two 
hunting days ever quite alike? Is there any re- 
semblance ' betw een shooting driven grouse 
from a butt and walking up Snip? in a beg"? h 
the stalking of a chalk-cr.«am trout only a repe- 
tition of a standup fighl with a sprmg salmon? 
Even were these -ports alike, what ot the 
endless changes in the face of Xature? Lv en 
in the depth of winter, when these who lead 
the indoor life pull down the bl inds to shut qui 
-the -drab ncs s ot the weather, the sky has rare 

Hence enough for it. Yet these same men. 
who would resent throwing an importunate fly 
that fails to elicit response, or watching a 
painted float that declines to go under, would 
rpiite cheerfully stand and shiver beside a rah 
bit earth while the ferret lies up below, or 
would stand in a cold da\wi waiting .for the 

and feathers which I all blindly presented to 
their notice. I walked ashore, sat down ex- 
hausted, changed the fly for another ^ne 
chosen at haphazard/and began a second act. 
At the third or fourth cast a big fish made a 
nice head-and-tail rise, and 1 was too par- 
alvzed with fear, I suppose., to* pull the fly 

flighting duck. 

smiles for those who seek them, more alluring 
perhaps in their transient beauty than the en- 
during glare of summer. At the height of sum- 
mer, when the citi/en cowers in (he shade S\ 
buildings, panting in vain for a breath of air, 
the despised fisherman is filling his lungs as 
well as his basket and resting his eyes on green 

It may, indeed, be doubted 
whether patience, in its ordinary sense, is the 
badge 61 the fisherman'- tribe. ., Sir Ldward 
t'.rcv guggests a better term for his sovereign 
virtue in his self-control coupled .with endur- 

Perhaps "the relative appeal to the two 
-ports may be appraised as follows. Fishing 

i- the sport of Sports for overworked business 
men and professional men, for, barrister- and 
Statesmen >ini\ merchants, who seek mental re 
luxation after a term or session of Overstrain. 

Shooting, on the other hand, is the dear delight 
,.f those who na-<\ e\erci-e for the body rather 
ihan'rest for the mind. <>i the countrv squire- 
or officers ^^ leave, who have no need for. the 
rest cure offered by the murmuring river or 
-lumbering lock. Their minds have never 
been overworked, their limbs are equal to the 
-train of and their one oh 
iect is to keep "fit." 

away before he had hooked himself. Nevei 

shall 1 for-rt thai moment, with the wild shout what their teebngs must be mo/e aceuratelv. 
the mass "' humanity above and the wild • A holiday. spent on the Broads showed me that 

bream in sacks are" not all that distant lancy 
supposed, that they may even become an em- 
barrassment, so the earfy ambition has passed 
II. mii me. The fascination of bream-fishing be- 
tween the darkest hour and the time of rising 
-tin i- still among' my beliefs; t lie dark river 
flowing sullenly beneath. a veil of mist-smoke. 
The long rod resting on the sedges, the black- 
lipped float poised ready for the dive, the sky 


rush from the fi-h below ! The next twenty 
minutes seemed to me hours, •"lie's off!" "X" ; 
he's on -till!" were the cries. which greeted me. 
I I e sulked at last tinder an old log i<i wood, the 
Stump of a tree which had been washed do w n 
and lay at the Bottom of the pool. Many had 
now forsaken the bridge and roadway ami were 
lined along the bank; and now were eager to 
rush into the river, and volunteered to "push 

was high bearing their burden uf bream in 
sacks, and L would think how happy they must 
be. Verv/occasionallv in those youthful days it 
befell me that I found the catch overflowing 
from the creel into the landing net, though it 
never got so far as sacks, so 1 measured the 
supposed happiness of those men of the ea:-# 
bv mv own lesser sensations. Later ! learnt 

Sportsman s Calendar \ 

the beggar out." t felt like the Duke of Wei- gradually becoming opalescent as the -un be 


What wonder, then, if 
should fail to see the enjoymcnt_£if_ang- 

ington at Walerloo, re-training my impetuous 
army of guards le-t all -hotild be lost. A nod 
from me. and they would have Deen'ai'fllnT tra- 
de.] the log Luckily, a Steady downward, 
strain moved him. and he was off again with a 
fine rush down through the centre arch of the. 
bridge, and I had hist time to butt and. turn 

him'lu fore it w.i- I.- Jate. and bring him back 
in under the red. Oh, the dancm- and 
-homing when the end was near and he began 

Trout, Salmon/Grilse, Bass. 

( )ne of the two best months .for sea- 
troiit fiihine in the cs1uaric-and arrets 

»»»»»» «'» 

water, watching the moving pageant oi the 

flower- and finding ein-vnient if! I hundred hug and -houh. -eek t he.r plea-ure ,n the brisk 

innocent -ei.sations. in which the mere killing exercise of walking up the birds or m 

Of trout has no place. tense excitement o) a lug drive wade d ni . ),„,. owing to the disease of Anno 

There is another v ariet v^^aTbctWe*^^ By ivcngnoon- that tishmg i- the -porlW ,,,,,,,„, aml th( ,.,,,,,, . | fffc bright sunlight 

ure an ,i success^^rhlch plays a not un.mport- those who-seek rest for the mind, while shoot- ^ thc watcr missC( , tllc )ish lwicc hefon , llc 

am pan in the sportsman's" Held days. A- the mg is for those who need on, i-e fop th e i...dy ; w;(s s ^ fely , sAile[3 jntn , hc fettom of the land- 
poet has it. '-Sweet is pleasure aim pain. ; ' and 

to make his short rushes and to flounder on 

the rop-of-rhc water! At la-t nty old henchman general change that I suppose inevitably conies 

gins to stir, all these are parts of an irresistible 
charm. I'utJ do not now want twenty or thirty 
bream weighing oolb. a- a reward for early 
rising. Rather is my ambition to kill one vast 
one in that twilight 6f the gods. Let them give 
me a ten-pounder and who wills may have the , 

rest. Thev do not gi\c me a ten-pounder, and .j K . Indian mi...':. I. Canvas, U Us true, . ha-s. 
take it that mv ambinon is likely to remain taken the 'place . d birch h .-.eiing, but 

alive. It will not perish by fulfilment as a few shape and hue- ha-- e under-one oo change: and 

lcss-liigh aims have. ' r = if tradition says ariglu. it was an Indian who 

TlienSream illustratio n serves to show, the J irsi substituted caws for birch hark, at a 

tmie when, because oi hVplpfrri forests, hark 

if success were assured with cod or gun or. 
when fo llowing hounds, then the critics of the 
outdoor life might have better cause for their 
charge of monotony. There must be black- 
letter days to contrast with the red-letter days. 
\ blank day. .en the riv i r maker ntxi week'iL; 

biggish or heavy catch the sweeter.. The wood- 
cock vou got just as the light was failing would '. 
not have been so welcome had you not missed 
one earlier in the afternoon. Sport, in fact. 19 
a gamble, and gambling and monoto ny a re in- 
i ompatihle. Then there is th'e variety of ac- 
cident. How can sport be called monotonous 
when at any moment you may fall in the river 
and drown; or he removed from the Post Office 
Directory by the bursting of a gun? The. ele- 
ment of danger, indeed, must not be ignored .if 
we would redeem -port from this curioti- 
cusation. There is perhaps, in these days_ of 
perfected arm- and ammunition, something far-. 
inched in the illustration of a bursting gun as 
an ultimate possibility, but what "f the minor 
shooting acicdents. or what of the fatalities and 
lesser dangers of the hunting field? From pig- 
sticking to toboganning on the Crcsta,.Run. out- 
door sport offers innumerable chdheeS p f add* 
_de.n death:- and if this is .monotony, then what.,.. 

about with years. I do not now want to catch. 

■ •'fish of a kind m a day than ever I have 

caugh t before— no, that i- ppj quite accurate — 

I <fo want to catch twelve salmon some day. so 

coupled with amusement, we may satisfy both .^' ^ {(> t , K , ; U . „npaniment'o{ wild shouts that I may know what it feels like, among other 

of exultation and merriment which greeted the reasons. But of 5theT ftsh I am not greedy — I 

claims. Fishing . remains thc sport for 

Drvdens and Daws and thinker- ggneraHy . 

For the overworked man .., ,m,-, who erave- ^™g ^~ x , ;u . rc;i(lv ; thc cat ;u . l( , r . whcn 

respite from -the stres of business arid the ^ ^. ,. Sn . ^. ^ ^ at mc ,.. lleford T 

reached land eager hands were outstretched to 
• -Me. and. like unt.o t io,;iiiit- Locle-, 
■'around mc (thronged the- father-" (of the vil 

want to catch those that arc enormous 
each after hi= kind. Vour thirty-five pound 
pike, \o U r fciur-pound perCh , vour -even-pound 
chub, your ten-pound trout 'fairly ca.Ughl With 
.!. those are die fellow- that ^ive me sleep- 
It is nights; These arc the perpetual great 

lace) "to pr< -- niV g6H bands." Then a glance ambitions, and they will. 1 expect, live, like the 

. " , MM I 1.-. .-!._• •_- rl- _ J«„ .^^...,,1 k«UKS«vt 1^- 1,>T-ir>- nc 1 ,lo 

ipwards carttsed me some alarm. There I be 
ttcid the face of the miller glaring at me above 
thc bridge's parapet. Dottl ami evil was his 
gaze, hi- eve- "in a fine frenzy rolling;." X. 
before had" I seen his cheery features!cxpre*-sivc 
of. such anger, lie had been for the past had 
liour vainly trying to indue* his mill hand- I • 
leave the bridge and i >«ftthe work of the day; 
hut all in vaiu. thrU and men alike refused to 
leave the- bfhTge and go work while the battle 

comes round again, "he Works J 
respite under open 

d. -ire for a ten-pound bream, as long as I do. 

I'.ut there are other lesser ambitions, work- 
aday- affairs, which really have- a sporting- 
chance of oming off. There is one for every 
day of trout fishing, and it varies from lib. to 
several pounds. Just at this time last year 1 
verv nearly realized such an ambition. In that 
smiling corner of the world ' whose identity 
Caradoe guards as his most inviolable secret; 
hut to which he led mc. as it were, blin d fold , I 
discovered a truly great fish. It lived in a tiny 
stream which fecd< a mill, and rose impressive- 

in the name of an English summer/ is, change?.^ 

The alleged monotony is the more ilk 
when we recollect that "one-sport tnej^ifre rare. 
I'.ven if the sportsman has luU-H"\vo- hobbic-— - 
one for winter and the other for the warm ' 
months — ;he raredy-<t)htcnts himself with less. 
The choicej^el^vecn such rival sport- as fishing 
and ?d>et7iTng- is based on a variety of considcr- 
ton.-. and it may jierhaps be of interest to. 
. • .mpare the two in order to arrive at some con- 
elusion as to which should be the more suit- 
able for different tas tes. . , • 

There is this in common between fishing 
and -hoojting — that in both the sportsman pits 
his strength, skill, or cunning again-i. a wild 
creature on the defensive;, ft will at once be 
seen that hunting occupies a different plane. In 
the hunting field even the finest horseman is 

merely a witness of the work done by hounds 
under the guidance of the Master and hunts-_ 
man. Moreover, hunting claims. the. whole al- 
legiance of its followers. At best., it permits, 
them to enjoy a week's fishing' in summer, 
when the foxes "arc resting, and an occasional 
day's shooting in- winter when thc weather is 
unfit for the hunting field. 

Fishing, which* has. a classic claim to be 
Considered the contemplative man's recreation, 
has, in fact., usually appealed more powerfully . 
than the others £o men of thought a- distin- 
guished from men of action. Thus Smile-, in there, and all 
"Kilo and Labour." compares it with groti 
shooting, and. whiff 4 he pronounces it "one of 

rest ing < >f all recreal ions." 

b e ,,; ., | admit it to bi a ery slow amusement 

; , | o, i . ,., ... i r • habits." [1 i- the peace- 

fuTness bi fishing that impressed P.urton. who; 

.in the famouS^'Ahatomy of Melancholy." 

med it as quiei and free from the dangers 
which accompany the.-sports of hawking and 
lnnii hi \> Ire lifted the passage from Dame 

storm of society routine, it is thc one pursuit 

which take- him back i :re and mak'-~ 

him realize, with the old - that—- 

•"Other joys 
• ' Are but toys, 

And to be lamented." 

The legitimate place of sport is a relaxation 
from work, and herein lies thc final refutation 
of this libel of monotony. AH play and no 
rk make men as dull as the reverse, and the 
day- -port sandwiched between weeks of busi- 
di-plav- this infinite yarietv even more 
titan the alternating of one otitdoor_ pastime ^^^ d f!( - VP(| l)t .jow them. I afterw.rd- 
with another Each is sweetened by the ™env-L> ^ ^ d ; ^ ml ^ mcn 6( , a 

ory o. the other. Me most enjoys hlSSCO^ ■ ■ fa . ■ ,. n . m q 1c ', r w ,, rk that inorningS ' l v in the deep w-ater at the mill head. The or 

, circumstance which 'grieved me much, and I (iinary trout of the land are five tu the pound 
only hope- they . red the performance on a good day, so I detennnied lo catch the 

they chose Uqwitncss worth thc Ye-.^ monst e r, and j.v 'that deed lo live in the songs 
at last there wa* my fish laid on the bank, his f local bards for ever. The undertaking was 
>ilverv. scale-'iwijig out the. delicate tin},- IV ,t altogether an easy one, because the Stream 

/PERFORMANCE IN PUBLIC ,;f vi oTet and parplt oThii b road shoulders. A was .much bushed and overhung, but at last 

■ :,., ■ '"^"Tfesh^TUii- fish of 15II.. he provrd. and after 

A. bridge with a [OW parapet spanned the tmorlcin g him on the head and ctitiing out the 
river, and the aforesaid bridge was constructed \\ s from his big jaw 1 ''felt I. had lived ojie 
in remote times just across the very nicest morning of my life at last. Since thi.s"cventful 
salmon pool in thc old river, just below the morning, if ever 1 have a nightmare. 1 see 
mill weir. When thc water is low and clear again the crowd of faces: 1 see again the glit- 
tering fish as he iumps and throws hinv-el: 
I awake in a cold -hiver as he has just broken 
the hold , and falls backwards wiUi a dismal 
splash, a great fear upon me that T shall be 
given over to the furv ■■■ B disappointed popu 
lace, who would never ha\ C forgiven me if suclt 
a thing had occurred. 

h is nervous work, thi- fishing \- ■ ■< L;.dler> 

was no longer obtainable; 

< )f the origin of this type of canoe we know 

uothin-. It was horn, of course, a- all things 
useful are born, of necessity, ft had reached 

,,. growth and complete development heloi V 
the di-coverv oi Xmeiica. and iheearL explor- 
er- of the New World found-it when thev came. 
fullymatured in ail the perl. -.11011 of uiihte 
and syrnnleEfy that it possesses today, 

In "Hiawatha's Sailing" Longfellow has re- 
corded the huh.!!! le-eud o! n - birth.— < hi; in^. 

Beside a vast and primal 

• ca 

A solitary •savage he 

1 -athered I 
The daily di »le 

ir his trilir 
of raw 

rude need 

etter for his 
.G. Aflalo, in' 

I le w niched thc -real tides rise and fa 
And spoke thc truth — or not at all! 

Along the awful -bore he ran 
A simple prc-l'cla-gian ; 

\ I liin- pi inn \ :\\. mob filed, .., 

ughtforward as a little child— 

I'util one "i. .rn he made a grab 
And caught a meso 1 - rab! 

enough, anyone 9tanding on this bridge caivsec 
the lordly salmon, at convenient seasons, lying 
with their noses towards the shallow sands 
at the top of the bridge pool, and. alas! many a. 
good fish has yielded up his. life in an inglori- 
ous manner and been foully murdered by the 
bacon hook, gaff, or stroke haul of the poacher, 
who, gying forth to his labor in the moruiu 
returning in the evening, has been aide tfi spot 
poor -;dl"Q nH tliisKrirlgr and In p1au _^-m4-^<^>- 
eutc his destruction. So lias he caused the 
•iron fly" to enter '-into hi- body, ami has haul 
cd him to the bank in an ecstasy of unholy 

after two or three fruitless visits. I succeeded 
in getting a fly to the fish at a fortunate mo-; 
ment. h was taken, and for a brief space of 
time 1 had the happy thrill of being attached to 
something big as to be unmanageable on the 
very fine gu,t and light rod, and then thc fly 
came away; tl was sad; very sad,. but 1 will do 
the company full justice. When 1 related the 
Story in the evening they heard me with a re- 
spect which was flattering., They were good 
tigjl tb admit that I knew a pound trout 
when 1 had hold of him, and generoui enough 
to concede that even to have had hold -of him 
was no smairfcat.. After all, Lgot as much 

-told- the tribe at elo-e Of day 

From him have sprung <T own a bias 
To ways the cult of rod- aind fly has) 
All fishermen— and Ananias! 

— Lunch. 




Last season I arrived at thjs bridge one. 
morning, and in crossing ii saw four or five 
salmon lying in their usual position. Descend- 
ing'to theTiv erside. I began to fish, but with no 
result. It needed a long cast to cover the place 
where I knew the fi-h were lying, and several 
< times I sent my fly over them in vain. Ab- 

-oibcd in my angling,.] was suddenly aware oi heard 3 hoarse whisper behind me."Sorr. Wh 

When thc night wind gently whispers solemn 
•vespers through the pines, 
, - And the vellow stars.are shining ./verhcad. 
Feeing runs high, and if anything goes wrong glory «.ul ot the enc.uinter a- I de-erved. an.d ■- -^ v ^ , ]arc ;uld nil . kcr ,„ lhc fj K 

vv.lh you you- m ust face the music of the vp* bc*e myself under thc laurels, with. I Mope, a fi . ( ' firc thal s hJ ne s 

popul'i. Later in the season I had another ex- pride whiclf wasnrrrj-more than reasoua-ble in r ^ cntmb t in g-bafs 

"perience. wherein Lfottnd my-elf in the chorus unc who could not be unconscious of n^ent. " .^ 

only, and 1 leading man.- A good-heart- L'tifortunatcly the story has a conclusion. 

^e d.'Vi'ig frie 444-"f none came to.fiSh With me. and ( )n the morrow my occasions called me. back \yi lcn t| ic day bi -port is ended, and yon sit and 
1 gave him mv rod. The pool we were It-lung 
was deep, and' had very high and somewhat un- 
dercut and -loping banks. Imagine my dts- 
mav on beholding my burly friend rushing 

along these banks playing a lively [3-pounder, 

Mv old gillie henchman realized the danger- ol 
the situation arid its possibilities at 


a noise above me ot) the bridge, and I looked 
up. I was surprised to sec a crowd gathering 
the front row of "the house" n\- 
I filling up. Eager faces, some 
of which. were begrimed by the traces of honest 
toil, peered down anxiously upon me. Hav- 
ing realized thai 1 was no longer a solitary 
angler, but a performer before" a critical a-- 
'■nildy. I at once found' my line getting into 
hitherto unknown (angles. Clearing these 
with nervous digits, I again essayed to' present 

1115 lure to fche salmon.. Then began a wild' 
scene oi excitement on the bridi Excla 

Luckily the 

■re ' he hank ■ 



'enters, the. -cutiment was hardly, o, ,,.,,_ ;( ,,,j v ,,!,j [atTgJrj[tfr leac.lied my caj^^aud 
The worthy dame put the case thn- 

« hi kc^ 

eeth the yongc swannes, hecrons; 
cotes, and mart ; des. with their 

Invxle- w hv t he me scmyth better than all i!\- 
n , , N .,. 1 ,r I,, .iinib. 1 1., i .1.' !e- of kurnys, and the 
cr y, f foulis.thai hunter-, fawkeners, and 
1.. rttlefS can make." . 

Thn- tin y.l'.oL oi S:. \tliaTTs;' t --mid El 
, oiMpnn on wpuid hold •:' " ; ' ! o . Rcckoiiecl 
ii.,1 pf it folji iwet ling is, 

now ami then '■< pebble vva? dropped into the 
.river bv sorn< of the most eager, with the re- 
mark, "lie's jti-l Over there, sir!" Now ami 
then, when the flv came over the fi-h. I heard 
wild shouts of. "I )h. HOW he'lllake it!" ' "'( )h. 

lobl ; ' ! the big chap tunning after it!" My 
tiand "> to tremble, my Bi .1 ■■ en 1" art mis 

gave me, and I felt shaky even to 'h. |m 
-TCCC5ST- I ■' m -■••'d .' .- !i I >■>■■ di. fi. | j j 
the salmon'- abode. A hurried glance at the 
bnd... ■■ eal d a 1 s of excited, dahcing, and 

iful humanit j . Every 
M'dn idua! be rrld 1 < the differrni feeling 

the divil Will we do if the hank won't hotild him 
and he flUS in?" I'oth of u- ru-hrd behind the 
angler, but said, never a word, awaiting devel- 
opment . gaft in hand. \-.imi the W hi -p. , 
reached me. "If he bc%ins to slither at aU, son. 

■ ; it I to gaff him at w ausl 1 
fish moved dov n thi poj ' 
were sounder, and no friend went home de- 
lighted with his fish, which he safely land..!. 
and alj unconscious of the peril- behind him 
which lie had passe. i through. I do not want 
ever agaffi to fi-h ■ he tore a public assembly: 1 
find angling imd. 1 ■ um tan< 1 distinct- 

^«fev,ing. t might sav shattering, to ope's ner- 
. . ! "... \ , li( ii run- ihi-otiv-h my In 

"Oh ' bublicitj . publicity. 
.Avoid ii if you can, 
I , ,r n'- ea-ier to critiei/e 

'I '',.,n pla;. the leading man 
■ \\ . .. id( • 'ck, in 1 he 

to town, but the Others remained. And more, 
thev laid great siege to my fish: in 'facf, I can 
only think that ihev persecuted jt, I believe 
one of ihetn got a rise from it." That, however, 
is no! the important thing. The serious side 
of the case was shown when at la.-t one dav 
the sun shone and no breeze ruffled the water. 
Then one of the persecutors crawled tip to 
tack my fish as. usual, and suddenly <aw il. 
It basked on the surface: it had red rifts and 
silvery scales; it was. iii fact, a chub,. They 
verv much despise chub in those pari-, so to 
1 In- -lav ihev mock at me grievously whem . , ■ 
thev happen tb think of Kit and fidu'iu; and am- 
liilion-. __' .. ■ . . 

That ambition is therefore gone (■] hppi 
the chub is gone, too), but I have another 
which 1 hardly dare to mention. Oridcr the 
[•'arm on the Mill is a 'shallow flat, and m that 
flat lives il -aw him with the-e eye.- 1 a trout 
^ w ..-nlil outweigh twelve of his normal 
bret hren. Fvre man\ days are past, if fortune 
1, kind, a March brown preisented at the ex- 

...1 mom.uitr-— — Ihii I will -av no more. 

-t your shins . 
With a scnse.of satisfaction in vou,- soul; 
When the ruddy faces gather, and a fishin' yarn 

1 .mc- 

'Ananias" wiehler of the pole 





., fellow in the 
w rought, 

\ud with "chesty" intonation to each word. 
Wildly tells about.a minnow or a "pumpkin 
seed" he caught — 
Iu-,1 convince 'him 'twas tb 
heard, ■ 

-t vou 




or a varn ot 

i]e, i" oelianee 

v.. hi iiroj) 
"v el low tail 
i ). .w n upon hi- nun 
I 1 ., ,.. 1 h ps the only reason that he nev er 
caught ajwhale, 
\\ ,, p. , ause he really never had a chance. 

I a , u fi d m. intv re. iii k'nid and Stream 


cept that 

say spot! 

is time I kn 

11 T. S. 





1,, the numbei pi n- loijowcrs, angling 1-. 01 

eonrse. ,. 1M n<-.i-nr.P.o t be more | h .pu I o . :■• i o rt I i m.; a -ed am 
two. but ' ! I •■■ ' ■ ■ ' 

,.,l j,, t | u . g reats ferili tie; foj epjo yin g it, at emotions )>roduced in each individual salmon 

aT r, rate iiTilo ci ttract 1 us '.. by the passage of We.ily through the water, aU, 

,.,- t! ,,.s . ,,,,.p ',-,). i, •■, ■ ..inp.otiu; i'...< ' ludddi from me, lhe principal ac'toi in 

this poor -tirring drama 

This I thin gs went on fi te tinie. 

\l v arm- ached, and n< ei .1 sign "i .i i! ih did 
I 1 , or know I < .1 1 eceiving th( lea I 
• I;i , .,,1,, .,i; is this -p.! attention whatsoever (torn the ntmqn excepi 

il( 1, , ,: Those foi 1 by the agitation and ex< itemehl pi the ■ rowd 

• i,, gpoft ha ho oil... Mom commonly reply, abo i me, which could see the Eislt moving 
v hen asked th< rea on, that the; havt not pa and following luc attractive morsel ol tmsel 

p, ,,), ,,, hi l '. :i;|. al ' '.• 11 1 lema'l 1 ." ( ou-ide;: . 

hootingi h.n-vkiu:;.'.ind hitiumg t-o I,.- d.r sports 
,.,, nobleman and gentjemj i 

die i.rn-ah.m ol the hoiie-i and palient I 

SO tu 


Ambition j .1 1 B1 [OWS anri thing. 

Siieakinn strii ! - ■' mv -eh. I find that i 1 afters 
not mn-eb from d<-. |dt to dp ada oi lustre to 
lustre • thai .. er< but natural, since we all 
chatigi as the time -. haftge i. but from week to. 
week, even from da) tb daj . Turn- Was when 
, u v . re to tfiose oi the gross 

• ■ contp. titoi- who form- a part of several , 

miles of :n-d. 1 di tribute. 1 along the patjeht 

I,, ml 1 . m 01 Thauu - or Lea ; I vearned 

..0, f int. 11 el} full baskets. I Used to read 
.iboiit fi-h. 1 iiien 111 the ea-iern parts "I Eng 

land v ho would stai 

home when the -un 

K'O cahoe in the world," fpr general 

all around utility in all water-, or for beaut-. 
and' :. in outline, ever attained tp the pei 

ion of the cande devised .oul developed by s tern tribe- Tin- 1- the t\ pe w hicli 

played so Important a part in the civilizing of 

thi I nio-d Stale- and Laiiada and survive- tO 

day, in growing popularity, withtt- original 
model and lines unchanged. 

The birch cano< vvaj the supreme produci 

rjf the red man's in-eiiint \ and -kill, and the 
white man. backed bv centime- of trammg m 
Iii,- arts and crafts of eivdi/at ion. has in- < 1 

been abb- to invent so good an implement for 

the purpose for which it w as designed, nor with 
all In- experiments has, he ever improved upon 

1 r.v (Tint] mi Schollard ) 

Orj wafts of mingled nivrrh and mil' 
] llutter tip and down 1 he dusk ; 

1 see di. pale primrose break 
The .-sheathing beryl of it- husk. 

An' eut ii _\ thai clca 1 and clings, 

I tasttC the i OSit's inner springs ; 

\i the w eird gleam 1 A marish fires 

I singe the pollen from no w ings. 

Remote, scarce tangible, and -by. 
Lliisiv e as a dream am I --• 
\ little haunting dream of lo> e 
That pause- as il wander- by, 

I ,ight a- the spindrift of the sea, 
\t dawn I faint, at dawn I flee 
Into the vague, "the outer amid, 
Like a blown wraith of memory. 



— 1- 

mUummmm^^ ^m . mmu^m i m mm m m mmmmmmmn i il > »> tl ^wi riT >Wi< Wh^* i ( t wr>i > int ».i|liii<i. r i i rm i n n i nn ii j i tiw ■ ■ ■ ^ ..w—bw*.. ^ -* 




■ V 


. .: - ■ y 

Sunday. July 31, 1910. 

some of the patients wlir assist, and, 
no doubt, the work In tile green fields 
ur amons the sweet ghYellirig clover, 
will help to make them/ better. Pure 

BWeet milk, rich .ream and I'rftgra n'. 
butter w ill be as good fbr them as 1 hey. 
aTe tor the res! of us" Man; \\ ho can- 
nut 56 anything will be the bettej tax 
looking al the carefully tended cattlei 
as they stroll through the rich pa 
lurea of the , fertile \ alley. 

it i.i a bundn d, jceexB and more since, 
settlers wiere making their homes 
along the baj a 61 1 1 1 - - Atlantic coa I o) 
i lanada, Todaj the laame thing I 
hig on around the Bounds ol the Weal 

C QaaJt. In sunn- 

Christensen, ol Quatglno Sound, '■ ' ; • 
is harrier arid slower than that ol '.I"-' 
i aet< i-n pioneers. The timber hen 
mm ii heavier than the plnea ■ and 
maples, the bh c)wa and beei he I bat 

f r |l -hn1 ; nri; irhntr: :n.YP-a.-:rrf WHS raftief 

g ■nndnndher, f| mother, and a little. 

si.-l'-r ii,..-.|e.| le ip, all ha could give, 

arid nut blng w bich. I uld get to do 

would bring In so much wealth as tbia 
life* laving position, with its sixty doi- 

i inuntli, . 

•AThe: 'wou'fdri'i take trie, Gap'n," he 
Bald when his friend ahd Idol, captain 

mi' ke per) K.iudohih, of the Cull 

Shoal station, bndi him w elcome to 

the station. "Said 

••Shu'" \ «iiid the 
cure that 111. bdj 
n umber sn en el 

gro •■■-.- hi i '.""- as 

m i don't 

l waa too s Qung.v ' 

captain., "Tinu'lt 
\\ . 'II iia\ B vuu for 

■ ef y '11 Jest keep 

'Rasmus' ptarted to 

ye frel ag'in' the sera Ii a 

. i-'nst thing ye ban '" 

ways the work oi Mr. feaaw, auan in Seven, la to do as ye'rn 

■' ■! \n«i Rasrnus, silenced, w.eril 

out. To ! "' ■' member of the crew, 

>"'U! i .i t be I lii lire, was I i urn- C uufort. 

■ -And i woh'1 stay Seven Ions', either!" 

lie thought. "I'll work up from Seven 
till 1 in one. and then, maybe, ke eper!" 
had the di earns o1 youth us 
w i ii e« ' be health and strength. 

i' as ho; d iitt le after when the 

'i"nn or i: used re many 

■■■ i • ■;■. i, ami brought to 'Rasmus a 

f4itmgfr — w h h ■ i ne-< i"i reU» ■t<i— '{ tny i 

i often even to a life-saver, 
It was 'Rasmus's n to 

for the:.:' E5 make ruaus through 

forests and to eh ai I hi ll Bui 

mi the ,, ther hand, thi I i I So giant 
pom dor i ooi thi stump*; nor ma- 
chines to pull down trees. 3 
tuj ileum wa .na- lntr 

. , • ■■ 


BUPPUeS. and pfti 

Hut' the Old settlers had pluck and 

perseverance that helped tnem through 

the rong, Cdld white: 

patiently wait the 
C !( a ring h . :,■ i 
cuuver I-' nid -• tt 
more qnickly, If 

made them 
tune till 'the little 
: Mle farm. V 

t tiers wi 

iiv, their 
for they, too, are 

The natives of the Island of Formosa 
tire giving the Japanese, who own it. 
much trouble. The island is mountain- 
ous, and welt wooded, and skilful and 
brave as they are, the' soldiers of Jajan 
find it hard to conquer the. wild men. 

\ >anadian battleship is likely to be 
liuilt ,in Esquimau hy .Messrs. nullen. 
This will gtve employment to fiOO men. 
Many others will be needed to inerease 
the size of the shipyard. If this news 
Is true. Ksquimalt will be a busy place 
before long. 

There tire some people in England 
•who B«d fault with the large sums 
paid the king and the royal family. 
The tjrrestinii eaihe up in parliament, a 
few days ago," but the vote situ 
that not one in ten of the members 
were willing to make any chang- 

The war still -goes on in :N'lcaragua 
between the forces of President Madrid 
•al Estrada'. English and 
D '■ ' States cruisers look on to 
t the Uvea and property nf BUbji 
Of these countries are protected. It 
seems time that this war was' ended . 

Mr. Dyke a hard-working Westmin- 
ster student, won the Rhodes scholar- 
ship this year. ,He deserved to win, 
for he has worked for his education 
few buys and men do .in these d 
He has ability as well as -industry, ai]d 
now that he can give all his tline to 
study, he will., it is hoped, do great 

i , - . 

It W' not pleasant tp liv.e on the 
" uks Of a canal. One of the gates i.f 
a lock mi 'the Cornwall Canal 
broken lately, and the lower street 
that busy manufacturing tefwn was 
'■■ i. These great canals on the 
]ak St. Lawrence are 

among the wonderful WprSS of the 

Mr. M'oscs H: t'otswurth has '' i.eeri 

called in tu examine 1 the books of the 
i " i t > r of Westminster. He declares that 
tiie citizens have paid too much money 
for their government, and that some of 
thfi aldermen have made overcharges 
their I II' has . made 

inariy enemies, but if bis statements 
■•in: true, the people' will have cause to 
thank him. 


It B( ■ in that the, .prai- 

rie crops have been injured by the dry. 
hot weather. in sonic of the St..' 
the corn crop has also suffered. Har- 
vest will soon bci here and we will 
e.v. in Ontario*' the ire good. 

There w,Hl be food enough for all, but 
not much, it is to he feared,; to sj 
to buy many things that the tinners 
v. unlrl .like to h.i 

A \ er\ W"1iderful thinK happened in 
ui. i. iii Spain, a short time ago. 
An aeroplane waa struck by light! 
but the aviator was not hurt. Children 
brought tip on Vancouver island do 
not know what, a terribly grand thing., 
a thunderstorm is. It is a-, wonder thaf' 
the flying machines have' riol oftener 
crossed the. Bath ^( an electric 
-■!••.. ;,- shrhclleii the wlnga Of Che* 
ma nn't i eroplane ilk. i e of i>'i m r. 

The herriiiR fisliei > u mi iiulustr) 

which is pi mployrnenl to 

mbe r "f i • ■ ■■ < Imo. \ihong 
t h o fish ' a 

Bflveral Xapaiu i I ms. The qurlrig 

tabliahment of Mr. Wakasah, 
the packing pi n & 

\turr.iv .-.'[• ••>■ on July 

• lQga.waa. v 
some i,; ur m< e •• • oni ;■ aeWa th« 

. | | | || | e| t ' i I fit e. 

There .i re. !h Irtg Iii A I ami 

Of tie- soldiers, u ii" di' 1 ". ' '■ e ;. thi 
I vniaiis, «'ho I magini d that t he < aula 
take Canada fe* the United S| i 
These old suidu rs believe thai . i 
i oung rtien who went to South Afrl 

they should have a Rranl Of land. i'..e 
,,i:i tuiRht to b« aide, BOW thai she 1ms 

grown strung and rich tp reward In 
this manner the man who drove bat h 

these rash invader-: .1 .i lime u h. n 

Manitoba was the fartheal -• e«4 

It Is neat lj Cortj ! ■■ "■• ■<><• '■ l'!' 1 " 1 ' e 

waa conqui red bj Germany, and the 
border province fit alsacc'-Lorrainc 
,,, ; , li( . pari of the Ccrman Bmt>lre. it 
appeara that the people ha.Y? not yet 
thV' prlvllegea of German supjpeta a 

few days apo they asked that their 
province should bo ti ia the 

other German and a mid grea t 

excitement It was decided (,. ask tlfe 

imperial government v for_Jthfi wl 

for freedom 

The strike on (he Grajtd Trunk Paci- 
fic lias not been settled. Amonp the 
idle men artr' Bonur- w ho" t h reaten 
destroy, railroad p r o pe rty, -hikT soldiers 
have been sent to BrOCkVMe. There 
have been some attempts at train- 
wrecking, but whether the strikers 
were to blame or the Idle, wicked men 
who are always ready when there is a 
chance for disorder, is not known. If 
is a very sad staV' of affairs, indeed; 
and will cause great loss to. the 

\'lct..ria will before hmp have a line 
new hotel opposite; the parliah 
buildings, on what, used to t 1 " called 
Bird t'ape Walk. The Grand ' 
Pacific- -Co.- have secured the right to 
buy the block of land between Belle- 

ville and Klliott streets for that pur- 
arc not many cith 
this euntinent where the traveller sees 

bo many Brie buildings as in Victoria 

When the new buildings planm 
the east side of the • causeway ai> 
ished. the entrance will be still mure 



The entrance classes have none very 

well, indeed, in Victoria. The marks 

not been published, hut seventy- 

eipht per cent of those who tried got 

certifti '•■ in one ciaaa a numl 

pupils went up, against the teacher's 
recommendation. 'This was foolish. U 
is far better to \Vait and he p'roperly 

prepare. 1 'ban to pive, 

the trouble, of reading i>oor papers. 
Those who passed should do \vell in 
the Hiph School next year. The few 
who Belli. It I ' on 

their next trial. 

Rail- intra ■ tnd engineers 

now spend much time in seeking how 
to avoid the steep prades. This is 

cheapet >:e' safer than taking engines 

ui> the sides of mountains. , The 
\eys made by •). J- Hill, the ' 
Northern preside: the Hope 

.Mountain, are not satisfactory. New 
parties are out, and the V.. V. & K., 
which twill connect the Okanagan wit'u 
Vancouver must \\;iit till they haye 
ever, completed their difficult. 
Men are, 'however, working on the 
r, prades. , ' • 

' M \meri.;an company, of which fi • 
Wolkensteln, of New Sfork, is presl- 
' baa planned ., railway running 

north from Vancouver to Alaska. It 
will be 800 miles long, if It is built, 
and wil run ' thro tlleys that 

Btween the coast range and the 
mountains in 'he eastern part of Bri- 
tish Columbia. ^^ 

" , ' .' i ■ '"'" . ' .'' ' ' ' " ' ' ' tv*-* : ' 

The City Council is again trying to 
And "i ■ . 'e re Victoria w 111 get the 
new supply Of water it needs. Thank- 
to the rainy winter and tin- lati • 
tho ■ new reservoirs and the larger 
pipes, we havr na1 Buffered for water 
em as " • did last. What we 

should have done if a ll ti l e boulevards -to work for 1 an hone ' 

had been done if all the boulevards 
kept their front lawns watered is an- 
other ' - ".-iiu to have 
so much water that no poor man would 
let his garden and lawn dry up be- 
cause water costs (as much. 

Iiardv and .strong 

and the land is rich in timber and 

minerals- as ' ll - 

It is mote, than a hundred 
Bines John Howard ta ight the i" 

II ■; uulv of England, but ufoi 

thai t tram I ■ ■■• 

me, he was' still a human 
lug. Hi i Islti d "' •' ,| """ •''• ' " 
I :,.,i thej were unspi "•■ ■ ' 

time, great l n ' '' 

j i |g [fia i!a pTtBtma hi w*rich 
even the worst men ari confined h> iN , 
leaner, arc under bel 

tn mi element and the '"■• i la whole- 
some. , , , 

Dickens, in his •■' ■ t>l thi 4aj 
■ ui, tin i e, showed I h 

prison men and women debt 

to punish them tor misfortunes. E 
hi tie. though, a man's gOod n i 
i u. R by his creditors, he la ' '" 
,n Tia Ii- ,M ''""" 

ti man. to i ! - wbat ft 

w nen he can. <-' f 

i;.,i rttll greal di Ri 

oi e,ii. - -• erltj hi h ' 

w , ong ■ so. a] ai hrdgt 

and prison go\ ernors '•• Ii' ' ■ 1'> V ' ''■• 
who steals or In othei . does 
wrong is ti"' " s! ; " ' '• ''' A1 

one. when given th am may 

thai ■ i tit to hold up Ilia ; 

... -, . : : n learn 

patrol every day, even as the members 

five mile^ up or live 
down the beach, where they ■met 

i similar patrolmen from othei 
exchanged the brass which ©f- 

ide.l Ihe meetinp, anj . - 

turned; All day, in ither, all 

rv night, no matter u hat the 
■ • pair'ois go mi, all as rr 

"Wreck somewhere," he said tu him- 
self. "Question is, where?" He eould 
see nothing. A hundred yards oui the 
sua and ak) I ame together in OUfi wall 
of white foam, flying water, arid rent 
and turn I l.-uds, ripped a]. art almost 
before they formed. The sea was 
breaking entirely over the 1 narrow 
neck of land separatinp the Ocean 
from the suimdj at times it reached 
Ttasnnis's knee.s, mid lie had to threw 
himself flat and hold tight, or grasp 
at shrubbery ur a Very occasional sand 
stunted tree for support; The roar of 

the water was de afening ' and contin'U; 
mis; the light but a ploomy suggestion 
of i sun; the sand arid wutei; eul the 

face liki a knife. L«eanihg ai d deeid- 
difflculty in going ahead, "resting ori4iU 
the wind," but ".Won't it be work gei 
tin' - back!" 7 ' he thought. ■ ' 

cd to the wind and wave 

someway, somehow, the 

fe, i. "jump, jump!" he 
came to the 'boat, and 

, ) 

The surl'man's ear is trained tp thS 

sounda oi the sea aa the i nginee.r'fl ls 
to his' engine's nolsea As the one can 

talk In the rnar and el. ink Of ui.uhiu- 
ery, arid hen r ev< rj rod ari3 iralve 
• ,im, to know w r hen one goes wrong 
team He ill. ■ d ound, 80 can the 
nan u-ll oi th. Bound ■■' the ca 
• • ',-, i is 'v mi. i. \, i..i i i - a ■'■■'. i' ha t la 

usual, what abnormal, and, mostelm- 

walk a. fiiirtant. -whal u males from ships mid 

men. It could not have been a sound 

thai 'Rasmus heard, as we think of an 

dual sound , rather a i hangi in 

oaf; a nc-i\ hr timbre RJ i ':e note: 

"Two hundred yards ahead- I'll 

la- muttered, and ran, leaning 

backwards- down the wind. Sure 

enough, there she w a -, pari Of I eaf- 

ily, hard asnore, but surrounded 


"and snp- 

An evettt that shows the I'hurch of 

England In Canada la ln,depehdent of 
the mother church toou place in 

couver on the 26th of this mont! 
the first time a bishop wa 

in Canada by the lu I | 

Church. Formerly a l i^^fanafllan 
bishops were consecrated by the Arch- 
bishop of Canterbury. primate, or 

head bishop "f all Caieid.i is 
bishop Matheson. who enrne frojn 

i i ;. . i.i' bePei 

cier, bishop of- N 

Of .Blaliop Dart, w'l 
months ai 

: sawmill 

at ir.Mtuimalt. and lend la being eieaiV 
ed for the ; t- on Graham island and 

Thetis Cove, The '■ are a n imA 

bar of rich men from Kastern Canada. 

upht out the Graham 

l.iin r ' : mill will cost 

a million dollars, the timber will be 

brought from Han Juan on the West 

Berkley Sound railway 

this route, the blfTgeSl 
come up td load at thi npany'e 

wharves. A preat many men will be 
employed at the mill, and In the woods 
,t Sau .In in. Already this compiin;. is 
carrying on a large trade in lumber 
which to Anacortos. In v Wash- 

The men who were fighting the for- 
est fire- ,:, K ' I n bellied 

by the rain whieb fell lasl week. For 

another month their- will be danger, 
■ been, mn- b loss "'' valuabl 
timber .near Hltf, and 

been tnoh but foi 
work : re -lighters. It Is it< 

to tell how these tires were 

I. A spark from an engine 

rf a lighted cfgai df-Jjnrned 

i; or the coal left by fe picnic 

partj iuiricd in the dry moss is ,i little 

but any Of them, these mid- 

• r days Is enouph to send the 

> ■ ough a gi ni'i forest A 

often barren. 

bl ' friends 

less land la 
trees are ' the 


to Canada this sum- 


his partj 
The-* - 

This week Ear! I ii' ■ 
Will leave -for Hudsnns' 
down the ■twe.-Ti Wim Ipi 

ill, this time nf 'tin- 
year be' pleasant. ThereWill Ik 1 .quite 
;i large party,; and nothing will bfl 
pared u idd to- the enjo 

members, 'tin return trin will 
be made by Bl ioUgh it is not- 

likely anything new w ill be 

..,:.. . .i 

ii .: ■-. iyi will be 
■ ii to by tho 

would not. i 

ers or surveyors. 

A preat 
men are coming 

hut. Among them is Lord . the 

uftbeam, who 
Lt Hla lordship la 

One of those Englishmen who believes 
' nglieh boys '•'■HI make . - 

ti: buslni 8 ■ in ' '. - ada 

, tlv to set hov '■■ I lada coming 

from the Old Country will find work 

ami the care tin need » hen -they 

■ ttalla" T p Of London 

eomli i" bplfl of Bi 

would be vfry plad if this 

, , ,i jtnj •• iod infm would ; Qme to I he 

W . i v\ iicrevcr ln> goes, he has some 

thing to ■■ ■ I tke - t" ople 'i"' 1 ter! 

i. Qcoul 

out next week. 

port those dependent on-Writ, .lust as, 
when a bos In school g ts p ih< d for 
tit (and sonn-i I i thout the 

.. ,,m. nt i he Is n and hia or- 

is, forgot ti u. 
ti , prisoner be all"- ed to W$* 
new start In life. 
Wlnst\n Churchtl ' tnmls- 

. ., \, , u t;m liters -in 

England, \», asklqg parliamenl '..pass 
i lav u> iMtngthe pi ^here 

people may\ U u a no ■ ; 'P''- 

not mean thai I [H ,not u>o 

|| punlsbn i V- 

But it does rasai ■' ' V 

of\the term of luiprlsorimenl th frm\ 
eiiArs ought to bi ijtil 
than at H ■ ' ' 

whd break the laws, thXnkinp I 
lotna right, will bi li \h ■■■ '' 

I. j offender) ■• - ' \ 

wanl votes and m tki I (I 

: . ,mi men! who will .not 

I pn the militia. • Relbased prison- 
Itiil the 
, , , i ■ ■ ,.., tnd 1 .nt to 

do right will 

nei have gi - pitiful, 

anxious .to help one another. .... Hut we 
■ all remember that nothing 

one bus lost. md may he 

always v 'i the 

ivlm, like Mr. Churchill, 

ti | but those who have done wrong 

on the .uphill road again. 

pressure, an. 
bos kept hi 
.veiled, as In. 
down,; almost 

in his arms, eanie a nearly naked fig- 
ure. "NoWl" cried 'RaamUS, and to- 
gether they strtippled up the beach, the 
u at civ' boiling and bubbling BJfOUIuJ 
tti'iii-thc .struuK. Iltna ynunp figure, 
splendid in its health ami strength, and 

tin- nearly nude, entirely exhausted 

boilj Of the .seaman, lil"od\- and bruis- 
ed, hindering far m"i'e than he helped. 
"(inc." counted 'Rasmus; and .scarce 
Stopping i" take breath, dived back 
again for the next man. What use 
to repeat'.' Scyen times 'Rasmus went 
into the jaws of death; seven t inn- s 
brought back human 1'reipht, all 
alive ami none fat.aiu wounded. Still, 
triers were three left. Thesc_uould nut . 
d" as the others had dune; tho were 
wounded, broken -limbed from falling 
Wreckage, Rut ■Rasmus never falter- 
ed. Rack he went, although almost. 
exhausted himse!t, and catching a 
dangling rope, hoisted himself to the 

deck. Stopping only for a breath, he 

raised the iBrat injured man to his 
back. His plan was desperate, but it. 

was a d( sperate caaC Waiting until 

the comb of a wave passed under the 

ship, 'Rasmus, human freight and all,' 
jumped, riding in on the back oi the 

n live. r\. 

Then the lerriMc utidortow took grip 
on his legy.rrnd Bucked, sucked, sucked 
with the steady, life-like pull that saps 
a mans Strength with the terror of 
it. Bui 'i:, was QOOl, and 'Ras- 
mus knew the sand and the sea. Per- 
haps B Hand was stretched out to help 
him. but. at any rate, he gained the 
bank. Nut inil; gained it once, but 
three times, ear-ii t i m «• wit h -a wounded 
man. Then there were none left. And 
almost with his leaving the broken 
mass of timbers, once a noble ship, the 
bungTj Sae. -Tooth hit into it. and when 
'Rasmua looked again, there' was no 
bo 't there. 

Naked, broken, « bloody, bruised, 
wounded v.ifli wreckage, and torn with 

wind and tea, the ten survivors of. the 
barkentlne PrJfsettla sat or lay, motion- 
less and utterly wearied, on the sand. 
'Rasmus rested, too. for a few minutes, 
then trudged bravely into the teeth Of. 
the gale to bring his companions lothe- 
resoue, now that the rescue, was done. 
Hardly believing bis amazing story, the 
keeper sent men With horses and cart,* 
:nid made ready beds- and food and 
medi el I ere. All ten rescued men 
lived. .' 

There bad been thirteen on the bar* 

leutine.' Three had been SWSpl away 

before the Ship got ashore; And, in 

Tdam i with the law. an inspector 

came down to investigate. The Keeper 

had no difficult} lu showing that his 

man- had just finished a patrol, ami 

was starting hack when ' Rasmus came 
up -lie was in no waj to blame. A 
hundred men can't cover ten mile's of 
I territor- , Ii i b Ii mi E even. 

"But, Mr. inspector." said Captain 
Randolph, "don't it look to you that a 
hoy that can pull in seven whole an' 
three — wounded, men all alone — a liny 
that has sense enough and nerve 
enough and grit enough ter (Jo alone, 
because be hadn't time ter get help, 
what th' oldest' and strongest amongsl 

.. • in, gat hesitate 
boy " we need for 

•■■•!, "" 

The Inspi 

that Way." 

And that 
surfman. — l 



s th' kind o 
ant X umber 

bought it "looked just 

how Tti.-t 


uis been m f a 


:l want a word with, you, British lads, 
I who "lie day will gcon to men. 
: If I base my rhymes on these "nervy" 
times, '_ 

it's not a iii a shaky vn, 
K ■: I know- deep down in 'the heart pf 
, thine 

The metal rings clear and true; 
Though a passing phase, these are 


'"restless" days — ; 

by I talk to you.. 

There are some who 

Id Pride 


1 1 ci tudy 

a little chap 

Summer and Seventeen 




. • B; < 

Since lie was a lit' ( i Vt> ' 

itherless by the cutting ol the. 

•'Saw-Teeth of Hatteras," I rrlble 

" ' '< tnond 

■. K,:isu , -.11 had known he 

■ ther hail 
, heroic d< ath, With severa.1 other 
.mi, |n a futile but ,bra 

the | i\'-< of a shipwi- 
lost- In the terrible utorm of 

I le grew UP toward n 

Blngle .■' ■ 

;, member oi i I nited SI 

row, and so in his power 

■e ' do. ate, | hi:,:- -I •■!.:' 

n ■ r nothing ae 

elghtei h • ! ' which 

dn't know;, f 

tgtng ■' boat, which i 

The bi, 
Oo TmaaoR'fl mill bn 

^ '• ,'■■-!! , thlS 

; l,.- ,i tin- >he tbtri| foi 
There are isome p e opl e Who Hiiul. thai 
i ihief Davis 

;. fir e bre aks 

■ p .\ h , II minute I fi ■■■ 

B :;■ . i .. ond i "i.i • ■■■ Thei t la 

/ .ruing Co? ■ ",' t" 

ei, •■!• o oi *.!■• ■ i ' ■ ■■ I : " the 

wi i ippar atue 


ami 6lg; should leave 

Is Ihe Chief and 

risking I heir 111 es i'.,,t lie ■ are , ,, , 
I ill H 11,1 •!■■:: 

I •-,- win si ti ' fine n- •■ 

men* - > ■ - ' '• oM B - 

hall was. • >.: 

.■• • ... , ■ . . :',. 

pent happj night t 
ut danei tnd ' torn down 

:. \,,sv, old building was on, I thi 
,-lte meeting p!;o e of handsome 
yjinnc. mi - I ' r ul and 

girla ",:, children held Cinderella 

, , lee.v men .nul 

■ • Polka tit their fi 

. ; tie in. Bui it has gTQSI n bid 

ind 1 1 1_- 1 mil ' lis e, '■; ' ni 8s gnm 
ii bjuJ i.,te | '.,•■■ i, used as a roller* 

itlng rink, but the B.I ! ' : ' i ■ !'•■' r 'ne- 

liable •" be gR en up E6 thosi 
f0* this amuse,, ,..i,i This Is 

b toi nei at i he maris • harigea 
,,,-e n, ii- Ing VI toi ta a Doodarn i U 

till 111'.:, ;>\u\ 

I he b08plta! l"l- Hie :,: , n 

,i , !o<juttl "u w ere going to Bhbv • hi 

i'.ti mci B "l 'in' dlstrloj hpW to run a 

dab farm The government has 

:,:i, little bought i splemrid herd or cattle, and 

the ;,..; >|, H- |r :,e ':•' M ,t]K IUI.1- blltte|- II.....I lor ,l|e 

ids driver w"no BTB i>i« rn.stltti.tion will be pi "'bee,! ; ,t 

ouritry. Then, Ifvthere is a 

,, ,. ^d ;..::■ • : life to be 
, whose business It is to 
know it, team pt n. Aj»d Ba ■■ 
partly froiri Ibve of it, partly to I 
tify, himself with the service'' unoffl- 
.'.".'illy, as .he long/ d i i 

tro] with the best df them, "it 
lone. Three rimes hedmd 
rlod bin l; to itlon news of a 

. itloned 

. nnienl. report; a dozen t lines 

,-.•,, i. mi, < hlrig, 

■ i :> i ■ ' , be 

■' tile laSl HI"" 

hpp! I be. I 

toneiy. unoffj la '. 
unnecessary- patrols ■ would 

■ 111 tile 


tlon ha 


wreck is ,look t suddenly, with 

. and, violence which is ■ 

hlng marine asso 

,.,i „ ,, :•-■. with the Saw - 

Teeth of Ibe I ,,,• or 'h" d.-idb , ter- 

. ,1 . the gravel ,,i,| of 

,. I ■ more ship ind 

, io.-.t .LU.fii In .in, 

the world. 

, n ■ 

In ,,.■ i ., ., 

Strength COUld eiee; I I ia 

hadn't m , tered Vnd bis strength., 

fo i d'by ins outdo 

the coa hJng food ,,f the 

....,'. real : - ■ 

':,,,,■ | , , iman. Snd Ra uldn't 

Understand w hy he wastH i member 
, ; - i| tatlon I 

rim* ai 

lion ' »'■ 

i In jrid again ' ■ , '■■■■ "it "-s iii 

refused, 1 1 id he I now ■■ ' 
only time hi 

■a..- .inspector, hi 

i n h.' . \t la t. mi his 
: , . . . thda ' : 
little • hi ll • •' ' ■ ■ ll " 1 

Ington i" :-■ ■ ■ 

r,,. i , , and ,' - 1 ■ : : 1 1 y 

tie sett iee .lid led e.eisi.ler | I'.t i I 

,,i eighteen, no matt* i hov 
Burfman he mlghl be, oi 

iu boat and WAV* 1"'" had the 

sarj dlacrt tloi l Imhei under 

it. the p,.|Se lie, ,'. ,| I, II • 

me,, w hOae w oi i; i . pia Ins i Itl da 

"'"'•■ " h " a " " v " rv " Bhi ni \, .,,,,■ ' • 

, < VUffUSt, the wind 

to blow. Oti th< t'Btl 

whistling at ftfty i, arid 

■ ■ • j rth, the ' " ■ ai tu> 

ind at tine B ft) 

id,, twenl miles ;mi 

, " xiifij I ""' ol sCro h i j 

ie in the station Fires 

tghted, ■'- pite I "" w i ion "t tjie 

ible '■ ' I \ irtlllls, :io- 

m was made i ea'dy foK instant 

t \;iioi; peered into the 

i . .'. •, ■ spray from a, teXai 

. ,,, on I tatlon- trip t'nd tS| pati ol 

WIM ii. j] d 'em-. 'Rasmua 

: ,,, The keeper had no 

i mi ■ ■ to worrj ofer t he boj ind itas- 
msell only '"" anjtious to 

home. There will, Of 'ourse, be trained I h< 

,|,| ■ mi ii nt the bead of fchiuga, iiutic. 

U Is. not II 'I'' is 11 

"Is U ,i poj ll'ljil ■ 

Back i" the na«3 
which s. paratea Pamlico Sou 

the Atlaiil ie i 'K.isiniis. In, d. dia 

, ouraged, dfsRSai terled Not oal 

want Ihe place for lb« ■ 01 

krt i d, but lor the moil' ,\ • An old 

knew, lay a possible 

,. i ■■ anj h • h • ■ ne< ded 
.i- arid .in help a helji Indi ed 

All. .. i: | '"'is, ollsklimed 

,, , rubbet booted from top ta toe, 
sfa'Ftfd ;,,uth A mile from tlu- station 

■ ond timber ami boxen coming In. 

with angry water, tearing it her 

iii. ii--, .nei wrenching away timber by 
the handful at ■ v, : Lttack. K I 
,,,,:. ,,,,i flgurea On w hat waa lafl of 

liejP ,hek pitlfUl ll! I ll peeks that I I 

,, , as th - him. 

Sound tie ' ue thai poald be 

fifl feet, though 'Rasmus knew i 

Raamu want , i chance, and here 

s v anted Uses 

saved first, his own iter, and 

i a - difficult question to 

t.e • Should he return to tal lOfl 

and gel help, trusting emnaril 

Of t ie ■:; ' ell, I last out tile time'.' 

( >r should he do ■■ bat be could, 

I' ie I 1,1. ■ 

were as good aa saved, If the ship 
: . rlth apparatus 

":it so short a distance would 

(^lasted! It won!,! take three 
i. new, t" bring help \ - 

be thought, a ombei i ti led In and 

around the doomed ft agmi ni of the 
,, ,, , u, and took off twenty feet. The 
hull Bagged perceptibly as the wa t 
turttedi grinding and chewing the' 
wred ag< w uii a sullen, swishing snarl. 

•Kesmu , e !■ >d n" time in ,|, , i 

llom . ee in thonghta either, if 

,,, to I OTk. 1 U'sl, h. removed his 

...',.■> ins in. i hla boots, arid thrww 
them as hign up ; ■ be u h aa he aould. 
Then he to ■■. off most of hla outer 
, oi hies. V b chins nis-cl ince, ha_J iced 
,i,,,, o the be ' i tfter a retreating 
,, , , . , lose Jo tl u hull. 

"W.iteh jrour chancer' 'f ahoCted to 

the men ;il„" a him. "' "ie of you jump 
u hen I I all "ul;. "be." Just in time. 
•Rasmus ran baclj up "' p I, each, having 
:, terrific struggle with the wave which 
swiftly eiugllt him, and being immers 
ed for ulinost a minute before the 

., ■,!,.,• |et him go. Breathing hard, and 
now excited beyond ttioughl of rear nt 
nonsequeni e, 'Rasmtta warited. Soon he 
saw an oppnrt u tnty . itight Into the 
hardly Finished breaker ,,f :m unusual- 

l. l.u. wa-1 ■ il4 plunged, being ,ii riej | 
out with Cm' water ami regaining hi* - 

feet with difficulty as the water left 
him. Tin- beach was Steep here, the 
water ten feet deep about the hull one 
moment, slmllow the next. Rvery ounce 

of his strength was heeded, every in- 
tuition of balance in his body respond- 






the manner of ancient Romel 

they babble, ton, that the sap's 

run drv '■' 

hour! I ■ might) ' r '''- - 

the gloomy croak f\ such weak- 
kneed folk 

Ing to J "u and me! 

r.ics a time m a natloh'a 

there , ,' e 
life— . ■ . 

It isn't an unknown thing — 

iuIsi beate low, ami the 

blood runs slow, 
As it doe.,- with its all in the spring. 
It call.- fOI led sw ift ami sure - 

A tonic, and then an y 
With n firmer tread and i learer bead 

And t tee ' ' ■' '' H ant t-.da> . 


ir backs on thW 'tpanli 

turn 5 
The horisensi '" ■ wastftrs preach i 

,',:,,| nip In Cue bud thOSQ Who start 
stirring mud 

■ it hiii nipping reach, 
the fe kl< B folk Anti-this-and-" 
Jus! laugh them t,, honest shame, 

with the carping crev (dori't we know 

i h, in Vl u lio 
Arc EngltSh'men l5,U( In name: 





s ound 

hafi been cut, the turf is 

The sun means to shine today, 
And the pitch but needs to he shorn of 
weeds - 

The game la with you to play. 
Then stand Up square lu the good old 

tj le, 
And meel what may come along 
With a firm straight bat— if the heart's 
in that, 

• /you won't go very, far wrong. „. _ 

This rpieer 
Are much of B 
But the tight is 


For life is the 

d world and the cricket 

kindred clay, 

stern, and"s no 

game we 


the lookers- 

Hut we'll scorn to .sit with 
;., "ii, 

our place In the field 
And we'll d0 <*ur i»e*»,- 

time seal 
And the. sportsman's cry, "Plefy the 


well claim, 
with the "old- 

-R. C. Tharp, tn B.O.P. 



-■'T^^"»M-:^.*Y''''^™;.-''ir'!-»------VT.--,-- . 

Sunday, July 3171*10? 


Feminine IadS *nd Ewcie s 



(From a Man's Point of View) 
It is of course the fact (or ought to be | that 
rhen must work in order that women may play, 
and chatter, and do good works, and engage in 
national movements, and rule hou-cholds, and 
wear monstrous fine clothes, and—and lie an- 
gels. ' (There is sycophancy for you. I 

I do not absolutely q^jjec! E5 that. It may 
not be an ideal arrangement, but it i- the only 
feasible arrangement. So one makes the best 
of it, and lite icblls on. What annoys me at 
times is Marys claim to be as busy 'a i I am 
mvself. When l come home there ought to he 
cushions, and supposing I should be in tune 
for tea, new hot-buttered toasts and the most 
comfortable chair before a wed kept hie. Tin re 
ought to be all proper Ceremonies dl cheerful 

and grateful we 

sanv barbaric 

forebears returned. Id !-tainecLJbut triumph- 

ant, from the fray. For l. too, have been fight- 
, ing; l had been hard at work, at work to keep - 
a painted Ceiling ovei Mary's head, and? thick 
carpets beneath her feet. 

And what actually happens? Probably the 
toast is cold. It I pfotesi against that. I am re. 
minded thai I so setd<5rh come back in time for 
tea. that it is unreasonable in me to expect hot 
mast. If I dare to suggest a fresh lot of toast. 
I am told it is too near dinner time for that If 
I want cushions (which fortunately 1 abhor), 
I miPt -ct-riaCTn-frTr^n^dtfj- t-ffl*- 1 find the 
best chair I 

rather cross! v, making disparaging remarks 
about them all. The shopman hurried hither 
and thither. He gave his whoje soul to the 
search for table cloths. He grew flurried as 
well as persuasive and apologetic— just; as 1 
do mvself when Marv fixes me with that par,, 
ticularlv baleful stare. -Myself Lgrew sorry 
for* him— and sorry for the tea cloths., It is a 
cruel fate to be unappreciated. 

"The fact is"— I put in my oar very gently 
—"that we want a tea-table 'cloth' for an old 
ladv— she lives in the country, at a small town 
—the town of— of— of— bless my soul! 1 shall 
forget my own name next — — '•' 

"1 want a plain white cloth, Treble damask, 
double hemstitched with some Valenciennes 
lace oh the right hand corner, with a nattier 
bine border an eighth of an inch wide, i ->4 ft. 
by n 2-5 inches,' not costing more than two 
dollars, marked with a T V."ih the exact mid- 

( |U-; and if ym ba\en't gol what I ■ \\ant it 
would be much bettcrWo sa\ SO at once." That 
was Marv. , , • ■. 

"Mad am." replied the wretch, with cpur- 
ageoiis candor, "for the rhotnenl we are out of 
that hi \act cloth. I know the pattern you 
mean verv well; but we can get it for you. - ' 

"Thank yo U -T- gOQc l afternoon 1 "' said Mary. 
And that transaction was linisln d. 

Reader. 1 would nOl-lian-OW \ our kind feel- 
ingS--why should I ?~by any further relation 
of' the agonies of mind and conscience through 


Each fashion possesses its own peculiar 
chains and the straight line of the present 
mode is strikingly chic when not exaggerated. 
Then not onlv is it ugly, but so abominably. 
awkward. For example, a lady coming out of 
a costumiereV tripped and fell Hat on her face. 
damaging her nose and breaking a tooth, and 
according to her own account, the tightness of 
her skirt prevented bit regaining her balance 
without assistance. Luckily this was immedi- 
atelv forthcoming, and with the help of a sym- 
pathetic porter and her own chauffeur, the 
lady was lifted up and carried back to the cos- 
tumier's establishment, where -he immedi- 

atclv suggested mod ifications in >, an ultra- 
fashiotia-ble tight skirt she had previously or- 
dered. The foregoing reads like: fiction,; m 
-reality it is fact. And why. oh why, will stout 
matronly women wear these clinging gar- 
ments?' That hugely stout, sl,,,rt, red-faced-, 
ladv at whom everyone stared and smiled on 
one of the Ascot da\ 3 w ., ■ a living, pu fling 
example of a martyr to fashion. Poor thing. 

she must have been unhappy. She bulged 
everywhere excepting round the ankles, where 
a tight band of black catin In Id her firmly, 
nav.' cruelly in its graspj and, there was such 
;i ), | ,,, her to mow about with mn mincing 
steps, one felt sympathetically inclined to place 

appearance earlier in the year have been 
swiftly, and surely relegated to the bmbo pi 
forgotten things. The big picture shapes in 
black crinoline, crowned with waving plumes, 

made entirely 6? flowers, massed closely to- 
gether with' an aigrette of buds and leaves 
plated high at the -ide, while others, again, 
are ingenion^ constructed of bows and loops 
nf shot silk ribbon. 

— — —,„.-.,- 


"The crowns of many ot the prettiest uf the 
summer hats are covered with Bowers oj vari- 
ous kinds, chosen in many different shades. 
and mounted on long stems, bo that-they look 


to a pro ba- 

blv [mpbyeri i '■ • fire. Mary gree t s, m e. _UUL 



''•'- i " i l '■ ■ ■ - ' '• -y - - ■ •"- .- o — ■ ~- 

unkindly, but as ., : ,e who herself needs "conso- 
lation alter arduous tasks, as one who has a 
grievance, against work, in that it has left 

'in. r to face iearful odds alone. In effect my 

hom e coming is, not triumphantly heroic; 

crctly I fancy that Mary is incredulous of the ; 
exteii! of my' labors. That deplorable impres- 
sion was created wheh she interrupted me at •■ 
the office in one of my rare moments of relax- 
ation. ( >pcnly she believes ,in the magnitude of 
her own tasks. [ would OQt for a moment be- 
little the importance of these tasks, or deny the 
efficiency with which they are performed. Hut 
I wis surprised when I discovered that shop- 
,unu was , ued the chief of them. I say 

T was surprised. That, was because?! thought 
thai I knew what the word ''■shopping'" meant. 
1 thought that shopping might be defined asthe. 
pu'rehase from certain trade-men -of certain 
commodities. ■ After all. 1 have shopped— that v 
is .to say T have bought things— all my life! 
That is to Say that when I want a thing I buy; 
it. stfp-j that n- is a thing that can be 

bought.;^ ' mmuh muncv^to-'btiv ^ 

Th. . , thin-s— one somc- 

timi a pas-ing fancy ?oT-rtrc moon— but 

thai is .another ste.ry . " . . 

along Government street, when the fullTiorror 

'of my situation 'burst upon me. In other 

words. 1 put mv hand in my pockei— in all my 

;s. and through the hole in one- of tlicm 

into the mysterious cavities of my coat— and 

find 1 have no matches, \\ by. then, T turn into 

the nearest tobacconist'-, approach the ; conn- ' 

ter indifferentlv enough, and say. "A box 

matches, please." The polite assistant may say. 

"Wood or wax. sir?" or the rude salesman may 

' blurt out. "Wax?" 1 reply, "liither." or "That'll 

do." as the money i- paid." arrd ihe-transac-tipn 

is finished. ... , 

Imagine a more complicated case. Lim- 
ine that I h$ve been told every day for weeks 
t h ar I mil mvself four pairs of gocks and 

some dress tics, and that the day has come 
when 1 have been menaced with iliidr "purchase ; 
on mv account.. Wdtv. tljen, 1 walk into a hab-. 
erdasher's. and sav. "1 want to see 5< KS. 

—Oh, yes! just sticks.— : No, hot knitted.— No, 

'1 don't' much care for those yellow and ver- 
million ones— something rather plainer.— A 
four pairs, please.— Y.-. some dr,ess ik--.--\o. 
n I a made-u|. bowr— Xo. J. don't niuch care 
■\ r perforated emW. just plain dress tics.— 
Yes. two dozen pica-e.— How much- And 
1nnt trail ' is finished. Purchase with 

me is a perfect ly' ; '.'li;l mile ;ofaiV. ft is not so. 
with Mary. I have now discovered that, T 
have been" shopping witVj her. 

\\ e'wenbout one afternoon to buy presents. 
There was nothing to show that this was ail 
< iooal .n. T'nere were no portent.-, 

did not rain bipod, only the usual 
WJ u, which is cono- ■ 'M.ugh. 

\Vc did not 'meet a pu bald i)idiceman ■ 

ravens walking abreast in Governnient street. 

'I'v mod just an ordinary afternoon,- and I 

,ait. (Hi my i oat ami' took my umbrella iirtbe i • 
, , n ary way. f waited while Mary buttoned 
1, boots" and searched for her-glovcs and 
handkerchief, and I earfied her parcels oh 
en tb i n0ughi Then m) i ■"• ' 

did noi think much of the search for the wal- 
nut pig. Tg -the little, wooden pigs 
were ugb and 'use! enough. Whether they 

wer< '' ilcr 

: ; ..' > rrd for thi : 

mi n \ tried to me that it ; 'wa 

.,-, ; n 'Mai v td f ■■ < all • m I. n pi- 

broughl dov fjrom a h 

nn .,ii\ . on walnut, vvhicl 

among ^icrri. I t6wex« r, rfo san< min pr : i tends 

,.,-:• men a'. '' 

tool w:is 

v ben - i • tftea;''ta1 

Aunt lam- ihtki I &*& ! " Ml ' ' : Pip 

cloths/ 1 said Marj to tltf 'man. Ami 

broughi tea < b th ■ °rt and ki 

.,/-■ ;>n<\ pri'i e" 61 ( i ■ ' ,l '" 

,, n untutori i i ■ - The coitntei v i • " d 

vv jth th.-:n '! I.- J were a nuisance CO ' 

else in the shop.' And Mary turned them oye-r 

almost as EftOugb they were growing 

in muslin and satin are dicing usTTt-nro-r lavish- 
ly for the adornment •■' hat-, oi tin- descrip- 
tion, and many prnt\ . it.-, is are obtained also 
by grouping together anemone- m various 
shades and clusters pi convolvulus. Leghorn 
hats lightly veiled with drape ries 63 line black 

lace.' r.'al ChaniiH. fol, tfiolWi, are verv eftec- 

tively trimmed with clusters of deep crimson 

Paisley Effects Predominate Everywhere 
and many of the smart.-, afternoon frqeks^are 
being made in either plain or spotted. foulard 
with broad "Paisley borders, printed in many 
stfbdued cdlorihgs, bul chosen so thai the mosJ 
prominent shade in the Paisley border is in 
perfect harmony with the plain or spotted cen- 
tre of the material, foulards have been nrc- 
•pared in endless variety, and will be more than 
ever worn this summer, showing sometimes 
a perfectly smooth satin-like surface. and 
-..invHiiu-V woven .with crepe de chine effect. 
The Paisley-bordered foulards are likely to 
be most popular of all. since they solve the 
question of trimming most satisfactorily. The 
multi-colored borders serve to outline the 

tunic effects ,,ow enjoying so great a vogue, 
while thev can a! so be arranged to great ad- 
vantage on the fichu and pinafore bodices of 

■the moment/ and may even do duty placed 
routtd the hem of the skirt. Similar frocks 
Carried OUf both ill plain and in bordered 
Shantung will be very useful for afterinoon 
wear, arranged with hats, the crowns of which 
are covered with the Paisley fabric, while the 
brims are of plain Shantung, bordered with 
Paisley silk, and decorated with quaint little 
buncheS of satin (lowers, such as tiny roses 

. an d ; , i-me-not-. made in the natural color- 
ing. and surrounded with spraw- of foliage in 

tinsel gauze^ . ' * , ,' 

4. — ; _: o 




Some Suggestions for Summer Dresses 



n\ thai 

which I »' ed thai tternoon 

at ,1a ' -;: ! ' ' "" ' '■ ' : ' ,,,: 

ha i had a tiring d 

has beei opting;;" - .:.'„„', i'~ 

\ n ,| ,,|i r ! v how tired her plavc? mirsl have- 

l)een ! 

Yesterday she came to me and said, A\ hen 

I U a- m Thinguiny^s today, the man who 

aid if only all then i UStOffi 
i,a! \)),-\ want, d ,'- w I 11 39 1 did. bu i 
,- u ^^ WOfild I"' m> ; > h I a.-e-r." 

■Tin- sycophantT I answered m aw in- 
' distihi i»ce, Besides that musi ha\ e been- 

h -ii - ".I i'. hti h they had, 

and produced «a1 otice, exact!) what she want-- 
cd Dear Mary I 

the dear soul on castors or in a bath-chaij ■:' , ' , 
: a i on g [i o a gri - btrme tfeS ''' ; 

. ithi i . arc not 

i ; 1I( i, d foi by the rriakei 6) fas hions, and still 

vhf |„,or cpqatures will be la.-luoiiahlc. c\cii at 

the cost of making thetiTselvea ludicrous, 

ii women c annol ej foi them elves when 

are rlcm uT ous^ oughl then n.<\ tcr be a 

I .,n die---'.' W hat -hudder- SU< n ah 
authority would save us; what fuhj nf- tl 
would prevent being iieapi d OU Oth 

The Millinery of the Moment 

holds many deh-htful possibilities, and it is 
pi, a anj ■■■ tin.'l that the pioxfi grotesque ol 

those • -aegi rated bhapes wdiich made their 

,o, riiiversalU becoming, and eiitir, 1\ appro- 

pi •'. for all smart toiono— alwa'] s . •• ■ |>t- 

ihg .i th< • iatin< e, y here. tb< 

sln . :1- !■'.. ok( i oinments Upon the S< Ifish- 

ttfiS ■'! wonicn:Jydlojucon-;der.jt' 1 - - 

the greater part of the stage from the view oi 
those urihapgy pefople whdse fate N is to^sit 

behind ill. in. 

'flu're is no i-xcuse this -ra-oii at all 

i . , dts, for w eaj ing hug,' hats al theatres or at 

, : ,,,, ,!i .. w here thev ale oitm ('(pialh objej I 

miKiii!.-, oni-- so many c har-fin g toques can be 

proenred wdiich lit dow.m <|Uite closely On the 
luad. and can be removed and replaced at a 
moment's notice if they should happen to ob- 
struct, the view. Some oi these toques, are 

\ late issue of Die I'.anwelt -ay- the color 
of paper hangings and tapestry is far from 
being a Factor of minor importance in the de- 
gree" of .light rhat prevails in a room, and rs 
closely related to the e< inomi* use oi the arti- 
ficial illumination 'also. In accordance with 
their Cplor, such fabrics throw back into the 
room a part of the light that is falling upon 
them while "they annihilate another part, or 
absorb .. a the technical phrase is. As .he 
powet "I absorption of light, rises in such a 
lahne. sp naturally in less degree is the room 
bri| d and less advantageous is the use 

• of illumination, a part of the money 

5 p, . latti i b< ing wasted for light an- 

nihilated by the hangings. 

The la'tesl invi tigation reveals that the 
ah- u pi ii in ' ij ligh'1 depends, in the first in- 
slan£e. on the colbi ol the hangings, and 

llurefore Op the same eolor w h< n the walls 
are painted With it. tOO Xaturallx the most 
favorable effect of color in this regard is af- 
forded by the white -hanging- and paints, but 

i eil hi,, e'ab >rb f per c< m • if the light fall- 
ing upon them, while tin.- Other "o per rent 
;. into the room, following these 

in the effect of light Com< the yellow hangings 

which radiate t3 per cent, and annihilate 55 

per- cent, d'he m\i in order are the bright 
■ oe- -n, o, \A hich thi i 1 '! absorption rises 

to o, , per I'd'' \( c ' l M 1 Cent, of the light 

striking them ;- thrown back. I>ark green 
.a.nd p 1 rci-e preci s elj the same 

lit', 85 V^r eent., 
oi'il 1 cent oing from them. 

' : -0 -^-z- 

railway -tat ion in the little Irish vil- 

erowded e- ith pi opk all 'eager to 

b li I the outgoing. train \mong the throng, 
the parish priest noticed one ol his parish- 
p toners and inquired of him; "Where'are you' 

rig, I '..: 

"To the races, Tit Kiverencc," promptly re-', 

spohded Pat, 

' Then you are going to bell," the priest re- 
plied, whereat bat said: "Faith and it is no 
matter, for 1 have a.return ticket." 

1. 31.itt.-;.'A.3 





•tmday, ,»«ly IT, WW 

Alfred Bierling, tht "St 
John" of 1910 

In a little village in 
Bavaria, nestling be- 
neath the guardianship 
of a towering mountain 
range, thousands of tour- 
ists from the ends of the 
world are coming and 
going "this summer, their 
missidfi being the sight 
of the famous Passion 
Play performed by a 
wonderful group of vil 
lagers of Oberammer- 
gau*~~The last pcrform- 
ance will be given in 
September, and -then, ac- 
cording to custom, there will be no more per- 
formances for ten years. — 

In Oberammcrgau the villagers look upon 
the Passion 1'lay as sacred, and a position in 
the cast & the lifetime ambition of. men and 
women. They play this play seriously ; they 
stddy for years; they are born to the parts. 
The 'results, to outsiders, are wonderful. The 
play itself has come down out of the .Middle 
Ages, and the explanation of Its survival lies 
in the faith and simple superstition of the vil- 
lagers who perform it. Tradition is passed 
from family to family, unci, .just as in Canada 
the possibility of being premier is held out to 
the budding boy, so, in Oberammergau, from 
decade to decade every boy born to these sim- 
ple Folk ,i> .brought into the world with the 
possibility of some time playing the Christ. 

long decade* of these simple folk that for them 
the Passion Play is everything. To their, time 
is marked in cycles of ten years whose culmin- 
ation is the Passion Play. To quote the words 
of a recent writer: 

'The day after the last performance, the 

homeland to share their everyday lives until 
the winter season; then 1, too, said goodby. 
When I next visited Oberammergau, ■■■ the- vil- 
lagers were looking forward to the Passion 
Play of 1910. * 

"The first steps toward its production had 

< JberanmiVrgauer's long hair, which he' had been taken nearly three years before, when, 

"A few months later, October 27, J9°7. the 
citizens of the village again assembled at the 
Rathaus to nominate the Passion Play Com- 
mittee, electing six out of the twenty candi- 
dates five days* later. These six men, together 
with the fourteen members of the Town Coun- 
cil, and with the village priest as an honorary 

none /the less prompted by the deepest spiritual 
motives. The Passion drama was born within 
the shadow of the Church, the priesthood- 
changed its text whenever necessary, and the 
village pastor instructed the players in their 
duties and obligations. 

From 1634 until 1674, the people of Ober- 
ammergau stood while they witnessed their 
drama; after that date seats were promised the 
spectators, and for the convenience of circula- 
tion the regular decennial date was decided 
upon, 1680 being the year for the next produc- 
tion Many times the Passion Play was pro . 
hibited, by special edict: in 177.0. because there 
was a tendency in Germany to introduce coarse 
scenes for popular appeal, and in 1780 when it 
would have been stopped again had not an elo- 
quent appeal met with official approval No 
other political objection was offered antil 1810, 
when the Play was again saved by the inter, 
position of the Bavarian King, who overrode 
the domineering will of his prime minister 
The .only other check received in the decennial a 
performances was in 187O, during the Franco. 
■ Prussian War. when; Mayr, who was the 
"Christus," went forth as a soldier, dhafis 
whv the Passion Play was given m 1871. 

— o- 

— This performance has--k€-en~pr-eseiw ed .ui.l 
repeated, for three centuries. For a long t inn- 
it was carried on not as* a civic affair, but by 
the clergv. In 1S03 the German m. masteries 
were secularized, and after that the observance 
WAS carried on without the ecclesiastical- sn^ 

But such has been the training through 

Anna Flunger, the "Mary" of 1900 v 

cultivated for nearly two-years before the Pas- 
sion Play, was shorn, and contributed to the 
ip of locks, more than two feet high, at the 
village barber's. • 

"With the last clavs of autumn tin' quests of 

., ,,.. 1..^ ...... *»— j - a — -- 

Oberammergau had gone. I alone remained 
nd i" live on with the people in their own 

Anton Lang, th« "Chr'nt" for 1910 

according to custom] the community had as- 
sembled at the Rathaus on July 7. u: P7- to take 
the UStial vote as to whether the Passion Play 
would be performed in that decennium. This. 
Of course, [s onl\ a formality. For that the 
Oberammcrgauers should \ote Against giving 
their Play is unthinkable. 

Otjilio Zwinck, the "Mary" of 1910 

member, constitute the Passion Play Commit- 
tee, the Burgermeister being the chairman. ' 

Some people regard the Passion Play as a 
folk drama or commemoration, and not as a 
stnctlv religious ceremony. Yet though the 
communitv'of Oberammergau is secular, it is 


The editor suddenly became conscious that 
someone was standing behind him. Looking 
round, his glance fell upon a seedy-lookmg in- 
dividual, with the eyes of a crank. 

"1 beg your pardon," said the newcomer, 
"but is there an openin' here for a first-class in- 
tellectual critic?" 

"Yes,"" grimly responded the editor. "An 
ingenious carpenter, foreseeing your visit, has 
provided an excellent opening. Turn the knob 
to the right, and do not slam the door as you 
go out." 

Travel in Edinburgh and Trossachs 

1 ' 

Edinburgh is not a city to be described; it 
is a place to be visited, to be seen for itself. 
For there is no description— not that ot Wash- 
ington Irving, who came as a stranger, nor that 
of Robert Louis Stevenson, who knew it as one 
born there— which captures and conveys the- 
full impression which Edinburgh stamps upon 
those who for the first time or the two thou- 
sandth time visit the great and hi storic city,. 
with its statuesque beauty and 'historic associ- 
ations. - — . — ... , , , „—^- 

See Edinburgh, then, for yourself, and jf 
vou have seen it before, let it summon you once 
again with that distinction which half corn'-' 
mauds your reverence and half rouses your 
curiosity. From the broad and splendi d way 
of Princes street the "old town" is silhouetted 
against the sky on the high ridge which de- 
scends from the Castle to where Holyrood 
crouches under Arthur's Seat. From the battle- 
ments of the. Castle you see the stately pageant 
of the "new town," With terraces,' garden-, 
monuments, a,nd Grecian buildings. Then walk 
down the High street— -the most amazing mile 
of town or city in the world. For from the 
martial pomp of the Castle and the severity 
the Tolbooth JCirk, St. Giles and the Old. Par- 
liament Houses of Scotland, you pass in a step 
to the avenue of towering houses, once noble 
"mansions and now each inhabited by scores of 
families. Yet every house, every room, every 
'stone in the pavement, and_each narrow \yynd 
1- rich in its historic associations with famous 
deeds and people. Half way down is John 
■ Knox's house, and it is at Holyrood Palace that 
1 ligh street ends. 

As a leaping-off place for a holiday in Scot- 
land the advantages of Edinburgh require no 
emphasis. Within the reach of a day's easy 
tOUrney which brings one back to Ivlinburgh at 
night there are places and scenery of rtiost wpiIt 
derful and ravishing beauty.' The Bridge of 
Allan is less than an hour's journey away, and 
has long, by reason of its sylvan quietness 

against the background of the Grampian-, been 
the favorite resort for a holiday, whether for 
a few days or weeks. The little town is en 
folded m the Western arm- of the I Ichil Hills, 
and enjoys a mild and genial climate, h'rom 
the '-streets of this ' handsome and beautifully 
built residential town Otte%ari almost step as 
it were OH to the moors, with their upland air 
and the stillncs- broken only by the cry of the 
curlew. Away on the West tpwer the riioun- 
tain masses of Pen Lomond, l'rn Venue, Ben 
i.edi. 'Stob Bennean, and Ben Voirlich. 
Through the town runs the beautiful Allan 
Water, whose hanks are immortalized in song. 
At Bridge of .Aden, too, there is a mineral 
well, the water ot which enjoys the highest 
reputation for its medicinaKvalue, closely re- 
sembling some of the German Spas in (''im- 
position and character, in particu lar that oj 
Kreu/nach. ' . 

Being on the < lir<<- 1 route Erom London to 
Aberdeen, Ettyerness, and Oban, It'is an lWeal 
resting place on the journey north, and travel- 
ers bedding through tickets per the \\ es1 ('nasi 
Royal Mail Route to Scotland niav hre.ik their 

journey at Edinburgh, and also at Bridgie of 

Allan." A few miles further up the Valley is 
Dunblane, with its famous cathedral and a 
surrounding eounlryside of grcaT beauty and 
varied interests. 

The Bridge of Allan. Dunblane, Ivlinburgh. 
or Glasgow form equally good starting Places" 
for the tour of the Trossachs. In .1 jingle day. 
rail and steamer and coach carry one through 
"rich, peaceful valleys, through stern and wild 
mountain passes, and Up Loch Katrine and 

Loch Lomond, and. back to Edinburgh or 

The beauty and grandeur of the tour are as 
famous as they are incommunicable by words. 
Callander is a starting point from which the 
tour can be best made, for it is only the route 
ft "in Callander which follows the scene of the 
chase described in "The Lady of the Lake." 
So varied and beautiful 1- the scenery through 
which one passes that no ordered, description 

can capture the impressions which the journey 
leaves. One recalls the grandeur of the moun- 
tain passes, and then the tender beauty of the 
'Tros-achs with its wealth of woods running 
down to the very edge, of the shores of Loch 
Katrine. - > that the waters almost lap the roots 
of the trees— -the encircling mountains raising 
their dark-blue shoulders to the sky, their top- 
most slopes and summits still wreathed with 
snow. . Names may be left for geographers, 
and even historic associations and the identity 
of this or that place with scenes in literature 
and legend are of small matter before the ac- 
tual loveliness of the country through which 
coach or steamer carries one. 

What a "' cont r as t that between Qte Loch 
Iva.trine at the ' Trossachs with the sterner, 
broader head of the Loch at Strnnachlacher, 
where even in the bright sunshine the water 
seems to have taken on a darker hue as if in 
keeping with the looming grandeur of the 
surrounding mountains. Then through typical 
Highland glens* broad and with rolling turf, 
where sheep are widely scattered and occas- 
ional herds of shaggy, wild-eyed,, and great- 
horned cattle arc seen. A solitary cottage 
with children turning out to witness the one 
event of the day' — of the coach — 
emphasizes the. wild yet beautiful isolation of 
the land. "Is there,' one'asks,,"; 

' uch a place as, 
I. "iido, 1 after all?' Here in these remote wide 
valleys, wit eai lochs whose expand of 

water lies silvern, and lifting one's eyes to 
where the, Grampian- thrUSj their ridges and 

summit against the high sky, the existence. of 
mis and i itie - I nt — so incon- 

gruous and almost incredible. ,^,~ 

Then the steep dt -cent with vision^ 
through the green entanglement of woods of 
the great expanse of Loch Lomond beloy#. At 
Invcrsnaid the Steamer waits and, embarked, 
one passes down the Loch, mountains, great- 
est 'am then? Bea Lomond itself, rising 

leer from the water, and, their summits and 
shoulders lading away into the horizon, (trad 
ually the sternness and severit} of the enelos- 

ig lanrf takes on a softer aspecl as the shores 
become wooded, and there appear the tree-cov- 
ered id, ind- which dot Loch Lomond at its 
central and wide-i part So in sylvan sur- 
rounding- Balloch, at the sputhern end of the 
l.oeh, is reached, and there ends a journey of 
wonderful beauty, varied and .ever-changing, 

■w\<\ -inking with intensity every note in the 
w boh- range of natural loveliness, 

! ;, ml Ball M li the 1 rain carries one ha< k to 
Glasgow or to Ivlinburgh. Or the tour niav 

be reversed^ a start* being made by traveling 

. 10. 111 Glasgow 1 Low Level Central Station 1 to 
BallOCh; and I hence by boat up Locfa Loin-ind 
to Invcrsnaid: coach to St roiiaeldaeliai . at the. 
head of LoCh Katrine. Iteamer down the Loch, 
and coach tp"ii the Trossachs Pier to ('allan 

der. Wbichevei way the tour is taken, it 1- 
nf amazing beauty,-acd passengers from 
land and Wales holding through tickets by the 
WestvCoast Royal Mail Route mav break the 
journey at Callander. Bridge of Allan, or Bal- 


The current issue of the "Man to Man" 
magazine, formerly "Westward Ho," which 
David Swing Rickcr edits over in Vancouver, 
wandered into the sanctum last week, and 
-poke -o well for itself that we were fain to 
believe it had been brought up in a school ><\ 
elocution. The cover page is done m red and 
yellow with a picture typical of British Col- 
umbia Industry excellently sketched in darker 
tones. The dress is a nifty one for introduc- 
tory purposes. The typical industry picture 
on. the cover page, we see by glancing at tin- 
explanatory index, is a "Fraser River Mill, 
by S. P. Judge, but nevertheless, we do not 
take back What we have said. Within, the 
magazine is equal in presswork and make-up 
of the best offerings of the highly ornate news 
stands of today. As. for its material, we may 
say that we are frankly surprised. Most new 
magazines show painful signs of a bread-and- 
tnilk diet, and have an air of "i'leasedielp-me- 
Lam-blind" about them. One feels that they 
are sorry for having ever come ipto •existence, 
and that they seeK only t lie; most graceful 
means of exit'. Far be it from so with ".Man 
to Man:" this new seeker after truth walks 
right in with the firm step of perfect self-con- 
fidence and. rapping 00 the desk to impre-s n- 
remarks. proceeds to give you "what for" out 
of hand. "?dan to Man." according to its own 
admission,- vGill strive to advance the best in- 
terests of tins western country, without resort- 
ing to fibs. It assuredly has a tine appearance 
for a youngster, and its tone is reassuring. 
The number .we refer to contains some excel- 
lent stories, articles and verse among them a 
fine contribution |,y Ernesl McGafrey, des- 
criptive of Victoria's dramatic evolution as a 
coast city. We wish "Man to Man" complete 

The Great Change in Gayley 


'Occasionally there are people who talk 

about the "phlegmatic German.." Reeentl) one 

•phlegmatic Cerman" named I lofi u liter,,, a 
lieutenant on the Austrian general stall, COO 
1 eh ed and put into execution a plan to advance 
his wile's social ambitions by poisoning a do'z 
(ii officers whom he thought were in line f 

■ ir 

piomotion before his own chances could be 
1 . insidered. He has confessed to the deed quite 

phlegmatically. Equally phlegmatieally he 
Will be executed, and the people who know il 
all regarding phlegonatic Germans will be the 
more convinced they are right. Nevertheless, 
this would be considered going some for even 
Mr. Bad Mill of Bad Man's. Culch in the palmy 
days of Arizona. 


First Editor- We haven't printed anything 

.li.oiit Carnegie Eot se\ eral days. 

Second Kditor — Is ii hecessar} 

First Editor Not absolutely sex, Bu1 whats 

the use of needlessly offending him? 

Gayley had lived a correct and ordinarily 
humbruhi life for some forty-odd years, before 
he began to realize what a treadmill most per- 
sons made DJ U. The light came to him one 
day as he was going to bis home in the suburbs 
on the five-five, as he bad done for more than a 
dozen years, with the exception of Sundays and 

\ train-hoy came through selling books in 
limp leather bindings with the startling title 
lettered across in gilt: "Arc You Dead or 
Alive? What Do You Know About It v ' . 

He bought one, taking it to be a puzzle of ^ 
s,,tne sort that would amuse the children, and 
then be started to read it. This marked the 
change in Cayley. He began to re-organize his 
existence first by following Simple food fads. 
He took up vegetarianism and chewed his food 
rather ostetitat iously, although he did not insist 
on the rest < >f the family doing so. 

Then he brought home a window tent and 
slept with his head out doors nights and a 
strong gale blowing through the room. He 
pUt in a quarter of an hour on rising in deep 
breathing, and his wife was pleased to remark- 
that be did not seem so immersed in business 
■cares as iuf |re~ 

Just then, though, he read about the bene- 
fits" of oral assertion, and she couldn't under- _ 
, stand H or explain it to the neighbors. GayJfijs 
und a passage in the book which said that it 

was hurtful t0 keep things to One's -elf. 

"If vou have no one in sympathy with your 
ideas or dislike to bore jieraons with w hat may 
be on you r mind." said the book, "go in a va- 
cant room, shut the door and speak but what-. 

ever you have to -ay exact !v as though you 
were talking to a friend. When you come out 

hi will find thai the subject, whatever i1 may 

be, will cease to nag at .you." 

it .• .0 this point that Gayley got as Far 
ap the chaptet on "'Correcting a Too Serious 
Facial Expression." Hi ave from twenty to 

thirty minutes each day, sitting before a mirror, 
smiling at his own reflection in the glass, as- • 
-o 1 m j |i ud tnd pleasantly : 

"I am roy'!" 

"I am Radiance!" 

"1 am Mirth 1 " 

"1 am<diter ! " 

With these words the smile would gradual- 
ly broaden into a chuckle, ending in a hearty 

laugh Gayley explained that it was taking out 

, his wrinkl.-.. DU1 when the spring came. Mr-. 

Gayley, somewhat troubled, suggested that he 

,,,,1 in the -park mornings. 

So he t0< 'k I he horde with him, and when he 

reached a little stretch of green lawn he took 

Off his shoes a»d stockings and began to fol- 
low Chapter XVL: "('^ ou1 under the blue 
s kv a n'd romp and run about like a child or a 
health^ anim al al play." 

Xow and then he would Stop to rest, open 

the b. 10k and intoni aloud i 

"ft is not raining rain to me 

It's raining daffodils '" 

"I am Wealth," he chirped; "I am Power, 
I am Plenty." , 

With that the officer arrested him on a 
charge of bribery; but Gayley smiled at the 
judge and said: "Nothing can harm me! I 
am Peace!. I am Serenity! I am Love!" 

"What have you to say for yourself?" said 
the judge kindly. 

"A fig for him who frets!" recited Gayley; 
It is not raining rain to me, 
Its raining violets !' 
"Where does this poor man live?" demari'd- 
'ed the judge. ".Where are his shoes and Stock* 

\ policeman watched him for several morn- 
ings and then he tried to ehase Gayley. 

"< ','w an, ii"V> 

! Back to the ward !" he said 

Mr. Ner\cv — I suppose yOU kttOVi the ob 

jet of no. cili. wr. To be brief, 1 want to 

mat r\ jri >ur daughter — 

Mr. Roxley~ L Eh? What? I'm surprised 

that vou should think of such a thing. The. 

)ink monkeys tomorro'. 

it lea 

Mr. N'ervev - N'onsense' You're prejudiced 
against the gi'rl. She's all right.— Public f..ed- 

rudely ! "''' n be ramui 

I dunii' • 

Bui 1 iaj ley looked at hnn in the eve and 
oiled radiantly, a n '1 am Youth- I am 

"You're crazy, that's what vou are 1 " 
grinned the policeman. "On your way. howl 

\ ,,n'i c Ii iglilenin' the s, purls '" 

Gayley, Still smiling .tendered the man a 

ings? This is no weather for wading." 
'.But' Gayley only purred smilingly: 

"It is not snowing real snow 
Its dropping cotton bats!" 

Gayley isn't quite well yet, 'but every one 
in the "sanitorium says he seems perfectly hap-, 
py. He laughs and sings all day long, and al- 
though the doctors insist that he gnashes his 
teeth, it is simply the fifty-chews-to-a-bite 
habit' that he still practices merely because he 
likes it. 

And he croons constantly: 

•"It is. rtot hailing hail today;" 
Its pelting peanuts down!"- . 

_ o— — ■ 

• Modern color-printing has developed rapid- 
ly of lateyears, and there has for some time ex- 
isted in Paris a prosperous society of the chief 
artists engaged upon it. We have now to wel- 
come the appearance of an English "Society of 
Graver-Printers in Color." Which is holding its 
first exhibition at the large rooms of Goupil 
& Co:, in Bedford street. Strand. \ Mr. Roussell 
is the president. Mr. HankcyUhc honorary , 
secretary, and there are already a good num- 
ber of active members. The fundamental prin- 
ciple ^\ the society is that "the authors of the 
print- exhibited carry out the WlOte process, 
that is to say, the artist designs, « ngraves, and 
prints, so that each print is an original produc- 
tion by the artist.' This is a sign of the healthy 
reaction ROW proceeding against over-special- 
ization, which till lately was carried so, far that 
most etchers used to send their plates to a spe- 
cial pripter. The works shown in Bedford 
street are either water-color woodcuts, similar_... 
in method to the well-known Japanese eolor 
prints, or engravings printed from metal 
plates: and we are officially told 'that in the 
latter case "a separate plate is engraved for 
each color used in the design, so that from 
three to twelve, or even more, plates are em- 
ployed." It follows that the production of a 
color print is not at all a simple affair, and we 
can quite believe the statement of one of the 
arti-ds that from one of his plates he- can take 
Off only one impression a day. The general 
character of the display is extremely attractive. 
In richness and harmony of color such work as 
the landsca pes of Mr." Alfred Hartley are 
scarcely distinguishable from oil paintings; 
Mr. Caurcnsons and Mr. Frederick Marriotts, 
and the birds of Mr. A. W. Seaby. arc all de- 
lightful in their different ways. Mr. Roussel 
ituewhat over-frames his small productions. 
in paper printed from specially designed 
plates, but the little works themselves arc 
charming. Both Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ilankey are 
contributors, the latter with a portrait of her 
husband and the former with a large number 
.if plales, of which "The Fish Market' is the 
mos; ambitious. It is curious to find how ex- 
actly an artists characteristic colors are repro- 
duced in these etchings and aquatints, and Mr. 
Hankcy's work is the most striking instance. 

% \